Huddersfield Chronicle (12/Oct/1850) - page 4

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4 THE HUDDERSIFELD [HUDDERSFIELD] CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1850. a CABINET-MAKING ESTABLISHMENT, A SHORE, H UDDERSFIELD. [HUDDERSFIELD] R. J. IREDALE, Casinet-MAKER, [Cabinet-MAKER] ER, &c., SHORE, HUDDERSFIELD, In returni [return] eis [is] best thanks to the Public of Huddersfield and its Vicinity, for the very liberal support he has hitherto received at their hands, begs to inform them, that to his SPLENDID STOCK OF FURNITURE he has made very extensive additions, J. L. respectfully requests of his Friends and Patrons the favour of a call, when he is confident an inspection of his Stock will give general satisfaction. Seales [Sales] bp Contract. T be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, a GASOMETER, 24 feet diameter, with Gas Pit, Two Retorts, Hydraulic Main, One Upright Purifier, and Two Box purifiers-all complete and in werking [working] order.-Apply to Mr. Edward Learoyd, Lane, Huddersfield. DRYING MACHINE. N SALE, one of MANLOVE [Man love] and AL- [ELLIOTT] LIOTT'S [LOT'S] HYDRO-EXTRACTORS or DRYING MACHINE, in excellent working order, nearly as good as new.-Apply to Mr. Harpy, Bookseller, Market-place, Huddersfield. TO THE SPORTING GENTLEMEN, AND OTHERS, OF HUDDERSFIELD AND VICINITY. A NEW DOG CART ON SALE S. SMITH, Doncaster, respectfully informs the Gentlemen of Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field and vicinity, that he will, on TUESDAY NEXT, the loth inst., SHEW a New DOG CART, on quite a new prin- [pain- principle] ciple, [Copley] and warranted a first quality article. Reference given. To be seen at the GEORGE HOTEL HUDDERSFIELD. FREEHOLD PROPERTY AT BATH BUILDINGS. O be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, All that very Valuable Plot of BUILDING GROUND situate at BaTH [Bath] BUILDINGS, in HUDDERSFIELD, the Property of the late George Heseltine, containing, by Admeasurement, [Ad measurement] 380 Square Yards, more or less together with a Three Story COTTAGE or DWELLING-HOUSE, and Out-Buildings standing on the same. Apply to Mr. Moore, Agent, and Trustee of the Esta [East] te. Post-office Buildings, Oct. 5th, 1850. Sales by Auction. CUMBERWORTH AND SCHOLES, IN THE WEST-RIDING OF YORKSHIRE. O be SOLD by AUCTION, by Me. G. T. LISTER, of Bradford, at the WHITE Hart INN in HoLMFIRTH, [Holmfirth] on WEDNESDAY the 23rd day of October, 1850, at Four o'clock in the Afternoon, by direction of the Devisees in Trust of the late Miss Elizabeth Keene, de- [deceased] ceased, in the following or such other Lots as may be agreed on at the time of Sale, and subject to such Condi- [Condition- Conditions] tions [tins] as will be then produced. Lot 1. A FREEHOLD ESTATE, situate at Brirx- [Brier- Brighouse] HOUSE, in the Township of CUMBERWORTH HaLF, [Half] in the Parish of Kirkburton, comprising a Farm-house and Out- [Outbuildings] buildings, and upwards of 36 Acres of Land, in the occupa- [occupy- occupation] tion [ion] of Mr. Abraham Wood, an old yearly Tenant. Lot 2. A COPYHOLD ESTATE of the Manor of Wake- [Wakefield] field, comprising Buildings, and nearly Three Acres of Land, situate at SanDYGATF, [Syndicate] in the Hamlet of ScHOLEs, [Scholes] in the said Parish of Kirkburton, in the Occupation of Mrs. Mary Moorhouse and Mr. George Bower, old yearly Tenants. Lot 1 has an abundant supply of wate, [water] and is well adapted for the purposes of a Manufacturer. Lot 2 is very eligible for Building Sites. The Tenants will show the Premises, and for further par- [particulars] ticulars [particulars] application may be made to the Auctioneer, or to Mr. JosEPH [Joseph] Firts, [First] of Carr hill, Shepley, near Hudders [Udders] field; Mr. BENJAMIN Ecroyn, [Crown] Conveyancer, Bradford; or Mr. RicHarp [Richard] Smiru, [Smith] Solicitor, 298, Holborn, London. SOWERBY BRIDGE. O be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs, THOMAS DAVIS and SON, at the WHarr [Ware] Inn, in SoWERBY [Sowerby] BRIDGE, in the Parish of Halifax, in the County of York, on Fripay, [Friday] October 18th, [the] 1850, at Seven in the evening, (unless previously disposed of by Private Contract, of which due notice will be given,) and subject to such Conditions as may then be produced,- [produced] All those Five several MESSUAGES [MESSAGES] or DWELLING- [Dwelling houses] HOUSES, now occupied as Three, situate in Sowerby Bridge aforesaid, and fronting the Turnpike-road leading from Halifax to Rochdale, and now in the several tenures or occupations of William Wilkinson, Thomas and James Haigh. The above Property is Copyhold of Inheritance of the Manor of Wakefield, is situate in the best part of Sowerby Bridge, is well tenanted, and in a good state of repair. For further particulars apply ai the Offices of Mr. E. M. WAVELL, Solicitor, New-road, Halifax. Halifax, 25th September, 1850. WOOLSHOPS, [Wool shops] HALIFAX. T be SOLD by PUBLIC AUCTION, by Messrs. THOMAS DAVIS and SON, at the WHITE Swan in in the county of York, on THURSDAY, the 17th day of October inst.; at Six o'clock in the Evening, (unless previously disposed of by Private Con- [Contract] tract, of which due notice will be given,) and subject to such Conditions as shall then and there be produced,- [produced] All those Three several SHOPS and BWELLING- [DWELLING- WESTINGHOUSE] HOUSES, with the extensive Warehouses, Workshops, Stabling, and Out-buildings attached, situate and being on the southerly side of Woolshops, [Wool shops] in the town of Halifax aforesaid, and now in the several occupations of Messrs. Joseph Wilson, John Holt, and John Simpson, and their undertenants. [under tenants] This spacious and valuable Property is Freehold of Inhe- [One- Inheritance] ritance, [inheritance] presenting a frontage in'o Woolshops [Wool shops] of 72 feet, and extending southward 110 feet; it is situate in the centre of the borough of Halifax, and in the direct passage to the New Railway Station. Further particulars may be had, and a Plan of the Property seen, on application at the Offices of Mr. E. M. WAVELL, Solicitor, New-road, Halifax. Halifax, 26th September, 1850. VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATES, IN THE PARISH OF HALIFAX, IN THE COUNTY OF YORK. T be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. LAN- [LANCASTER] CASTER, at the house of Mr. William Adamson, the Warre [Ware] Lion Inn, in Hairax [Hair] aforesaid, on FRriIpDAy, [Friday] the 18th day of October, at Six o'clock in the Evening, (unless previously disposed of by Private Contract,) in the following or such other Lots as may be agreed upon, and subject to Conditions of Sale - Lot 1. At High Road Well, in the township of Skircoat, [Scott] in the parish of Halifax; in the occupation of Mr. Joseph Lees.-All that MESSUAGE, [MESSAGE] TENEMENT, or DWEL- [DEL- DWELLING] LING-HOUSE, [HOUSE] with the Barn, Out-buildings, and Appur- [Appear- Appurtenances] tenances [tenancies] thereunto belonging; situate at or near igh [if] Road Well, in the township of Skircoat [Scott] aforesaid. Also, all those Three several COTTAGES or TENE- [TEN- TENEMENTS] MENTS, [MEETS] and BAKEHOUSE, near the last described Messuage [Message] and Premises; in the several occupations of ohn [on] Gaukroger, Squire Sladdin, Leah Mitchell, and Joshua 'urner. [Turner] Also, all those several Closes, Pieces, or Parcels of LAND, adjoining, or near the before-mentioned Premises, ae by the names and containing as follows (more or The Halifax 3 5 The Ing and 13 5 The Croft 2 24 The Little Field 00... ee 1 030 The Delph Field 217 The Moor 1 019 9 110 Lor [Or] 2. At Abbott Royds, in the township of Barkisland, [Bark island] in the parish of Halifax; in the occupation of Mr. Samuel Hirst Hebblethwaite.-All those Fifteen equal undivided Parts or Shares, (the whole into Sixteen Parts or Shares being. considered as divided,) of and in all that MESSUAG [MESSAGE or DWELLING-HOUSE, with the Barn, Out-buildings, and Appurtenances thereunto belonging ; situate at or near a place called Royds, otherwise Abbott Royds, in Barkisland [Bark island] aforesaid. And also of and in all those several Pieces or Purcels [Parcels] of LAND, adjoining, or near thereto, called by the names and containing as follows (more or less) - The West 2 318 The near West Field 3 36 The Middle or Back Field, including site of Buildings and Lawn in front.......... 18 East and near East Fields ............. 3 14 Plantations sees 116 Allotment to the Old Land called Crow Diddle 11 OGD [GOD] 7 3814 17 3 3 T 3 Lot 3. In Barkisland [Bark island] aforesaid; in the occupation of Mr. Joseph Binns.-All that FARM, called The Cut Edge Farm, comprising a MESSUAGE, [MESSAGE] TENEMENT, or DWELLING-HO SE, with the Cottage, Homestead, Barn, Stable, and Out-buildings adjoining. Also, all those several Closes, Pieces, or Parcels of LAND, called or known by the name and containing as follows (more or less) - enn [Inn] eens [seen] sence [Spence] A. R. P. House and Homestead... 015 The Croft 1 119 The Day Work se, 231 The Near Faugh [Laugh] 1014 The Far Faugh [Laugh] 1 33 The Allotment at Pannier Top ..... 020 The Two Day's Work 1118 Phe [The] Long 1 137 he otment [Ointment] on Gallipole [Gallipoli] Hill .... ................. 13 2 30 Th. 8 Field oo... 1 018 The Allotment ae Gog iy 3 37 The Winn Meld. Sec 2 See ee 25 8 end 4 Tenan [Tenant] will permit the several Lots to be viewed; Tr particulars ascertain . Casson, Land Surveyor, Hala' [Hal] od fom [from] Mr. treat by Private Contract, apply to Mr. OWNSWORTH [Owns worth] oor-end [or-end] House, near Mr. of Mas- [Brougham] brough, [borough] near Rotherham or , C. L. COWARD Solici [Solicit] Rotherham, October, 1850. tor, Rotherham, re . DAGUERREOTYPE OR PHOTOGRAPHIC PORTRAITURE. by this most inimitable process with all the most recent Improvements, are TAKE DAILY, and in all weathers, at ROAD END, near HILLHOUSE. Portraits for Lockets, Brooches, Bracelets, &., &c. gras [gas] Oil, or by the and choice vings [rings] or Paintings fait [fair] ly copied. Prices, from 10s. 6d. Specimens may be seen at Mr. Brown's, Bookseller, Market-place Corner. r. COOKE'S, BRADFORD- [BRADFORD] BY HER MAJESTY'S ROYAL LETTERS PATENT. THE STEAM PLATES PRESS. ONS. [ON] DELABARRE, [BARREL] of HupDERSFIELD, [Huddersfield] begs leave to inform Woollen, Stuff, Silk, Cotton, Fancy, and other Manufacturers and Merchants, that the above very useful and scientific invention is now in full operation, approved and adopted by the leading firms of the West Riding of Yorkshire. ; The Patent can be adapted to pressing all kinds of Fabrics, whatever the substance may be, from the very thinnest articles that can be manufactured to the very thickest. By this mode all risk of burning, singeing, or irregularity of pressing is entirely avoided, which makes it peculiarly applicable for finishing all kinds of Fancy Goods, Waistcoatings, [Waist coatings] Shawls, Stuffs, Satin, Gauze, Merinoes, [Marines] Damasks, Muslins-de-Laine, [Muslins-de-Lane] Indianas, [Indian] Silks, &c., &c., as well as Paper, and all descriptions of Goods, in the pressing of which different degrees of heat are used, without giving that baked, fiery appearance which it is impossible to avoid by heating the plates by fire. Another advantage is, that less than half the number of resses [dresses] and plates will be required by using the Patent Steam Plates Press, than the old way; and the mode of working is so simple, that it is impossible for any presser to go wrong with mere ordinary attention. Messrs. JOHN BROOKE and Sons, of Armitage Bridge, near Huddersfield, have now one of these Presses in full operation, and have kindly given permission to Mons. Delabarre [Barrel] to show it to any one who may be desirous to have it fully explained, as well as to see the result of this mode of pressing before they favour him with an order. Mons. Delabarre [Barrel] begs' leave further to state, that the Patent Steam Plates Press has almost, if not altogether, superseded the old mode of pressing throughout the whole of France and Belgium, as well as in other parts of the Continent. OTHER ADVANTAGES. Goods pressed with the Patent Steam Plates will have a beautiful, lively, brilliant, and diamond face-soft to the touch, silky in appearance, and bright in colour. Four Steam Plate Presses will do as much work as twelve of the old machines. The Plates are so constructed as to be either heated or cooled at pleasure; because, in one moment, all the heat required may be administered, and in another moment, the Steam Plates and Materials to be pressed so completely cooled down, by running cold water into the Plates instead of steam, as to enable the presser to remove the pressed goods without any delay. This sudden transition from hot to cold fixes the finish given by the pressing most. perfectly on the surface of the goods, and thus produces a fine lustre, ina much shorter period than can be accomplished by any method now in use, and is calculated to obtain more money in any market, for the same goods, than would be given for those finished by the common way of pressing them. Besides the saving of 75 per cent of fuel and paperboards, a most important advantage is obtained by the Patent Steam Plates Press, in the beautiful and superior effect it produces on the articles pressed by it, owing to the facility and prompti- [prompt- promptitude] tude [tue] with which the heat may be regulated suitably to the quality or nature of the materials to be pressed. The Expense of putting up this beautiful Press will be comparatively small, insomuch as the hydraulic power is the same, and the Steam Plates to be added to the old Press are arranged in such a manner as to serve for cold pressing as well as for hot pressing. The Steam Plates are made according to the size of the goods, from 2 feet to 7 feet square. The price for the usual 3-feet square Steam Plate is 6 each, (not including the machinery, which is left at the option,) or complete for 8 per Steam Plate, being 4 less than the Patentee's charges in France or Belgium. A. B. DELABARRE, [BARREL] French Practical Engineer. No. 5, Westgate, Huddersfield, September 16th, [the] 1850. JOHN CASSELL'S COFFEE BETTER THAN EVER. pas Coffee is selected from the rey. Choicest Growths, and is ofsuperb [of superb] quality. A trial is earnestly requested of all who appreciate a rich, fragrant, and deli- [delicious] cious [sous] beverage. JOHN CASSELL has attained a position, as the supplier of Coffee to the people of the United Kingdom, to which no other person can lay claim. For this he is indebted to his uniform practice of sending out the finest and richest flavoured Coffees the markets of the world have supplied, and which the largeness of his purchases has enabled him to secure. His Establishment is the first in the Empire. Indeed, its large and powerful steam engine, its beautiful and perfect machinery, the size of its Roasting Department, and the immense number of persons employed in packing and preparing the Coffees for sale, entitle it to rank amongst the most extensive and complete Coffee marts in the world. As regards the Importing Department, JoHN [John] CassELL [Cassell] commands the Finest Growths that are shipped to this country. In fact, for supplying the People of the United Kingdom with an article that enters so largely into the consumption of almost every household, and the use of which has so greatly aided in the formation of habits of Temperance, no Establishment can compete with that of JOHN CASSELL. If it is asked, what has raised him to his present position, as one of the most extensive Coffee-dealers in the world, the reply is, that he has invariably sold an article, rich, strong, and mellow-flavoured, which has proved acceptable and highly satisfactory to the public taste. But though JOHN CaSSELL's [Cassell's] success in this particular line of business has been unprecedented, he is determined, for the future, to aim at nothing less than universal approbation. If this is to be acquired, he will acquire it for fe is now entering upon a Stock of Coffees, and has made arrangements for a continued supply of such a quality, as cannot fail to secure their continued use wherever they are introduced. In fine, JOHN CassELL's [Cassell's] COFFEES will be found to possess all the qualities requisite for making a cup of really good Coffee- [Coffee namely] namely, richness and mellowness combined with strength. These Coffees are made up in sealed air-tight Packages, from one ounce to eight ounces; also, in half and one pound Canisters and, to prevent imposition, every Pack- [Package] age or Canister bears the signature of JOHN CASSELL, without which none can be genuine. The following are the prices at which they can be obtained - JOHN CASSELL'S COFFEE, No. 1, an excel- [excellent] lent article............ 01. JOHN CASSELL'S COFFEE, No. 2, cannot fail to give great satisfaction, being a combin- [combine- combination] ation [action] of the choicest growths of Jamaica, pos- [post- possessing] sessing [season] richness, strength, and flavour ......... JOHN CASSELL'S COFFEE, No. 3. To every connoisseur in Coffee this will prove a treat, combining the finest mountain growths of both Jamaica and AGENTS FOR HUDDERSFIELD-J. SENIOR, Manchester-road. W. H. WOODCOCK, and Co., 30, King-st. Hillhouse-Joseph Wood. Kirkburton- [KirkburtonWilliam] William Midgley. Almondbury-David Bury. Leeds-T. Robinson, 23, Woodhouse-lane. Keighley-Thomas Clark, Cook-lane. Burnley-T. Grunall, [Grill] Chemist. Bradford-John Pratt, 33, Ivegate. [Negative] 53 W. Trackray, [Track] 47 and 48, Vicar-lane. Lockwood-Henry Sharp, near the Toll Bar. 1s. 4d. 1s. 8d. Horbury-William Brook, Tr. Wilsden-Jacob Scott, grocer. Otley-T. Walker, tea dealer, &c. All applications for this valuable Agency to be made direct to JOHN CASSELL, 80, Fenchurch-street, London. COTTISH [SCOTTISH] WIDOWS' FUND LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY. The high estimation in which this Society is held by the public may be judged of from the fact, that during the last twelve years the average amount of New Insurances effected HAS EXCEEDED HALF A MILLION PER ANNUM. This Society commenced Business in the year 1815, and the accumulation of the Premiums since that date (after providing for emerged Claims, &c.) has produced a CAPITAL OF TWO MILLIONS TWO HUNDRED AND FOUR THOUSAND POUNDS. Notwithstanding the risk necessarily attending the in- [investment] vestment of money to so large an extent, the Society has not yet sustained any loss by bad debts, and the whole Capital is at present invested in securities of unquestion- [inquisition- unquestionable] able safety. An investigation into the affairs of the Society takes place every seven years, when the whole Profits, as then ascertained, are applied for behoof [behalf] of the Members, who are the only parties in any way interested in the Society's Funds. The following Table will show the effect of the additions already made to Policies of this Society - POLICY FOR 1000. B Policy with if Clait [Claim] . Amount payable, if Claim emerge after 8 ney [ne] Addi [Add] payment of the Premium for the Year- [Years] S 1st January. g 1836. 1850. 1851. 1852. 8. 2. ad 8s. d. 1815 1809 8 7 1990 7 5 202611 2 2062 14 11 1820 1533 10 7 1686 17 8 171711 [8 W] 1 1748 4 6 1825 1436 1 2 157913 8311608 7 8 1637 21 1830 1338 11 9 1472 811 1499 [W] 4 5 1595 19 10 1835 1231 4 1354 6 5 1878 18 11 1403 11- 4 1840 1120 O 1232 8 O 127616 Addiiions [Additions] to Policies may either be allowed to remain incorporated with the original Sum insured, or their pre- [present] sent value may be received in cash, or may be applied towards the reduction of the future Annual iums, [sums] are ted to Members on the Security of their Policies to the extent of nine-tenths of their value, provided such value amount to 55 or upwards. . N.B. No Member is entitled to participate in the Profits of the Society,-unless the.Policy be of at least five years' standing. ou EDINBURGH, (Heap Orricz,) [Corridor] 5, St. ANDREW SQUABE. [SQUARE] ' 'JOHN MACKENZIE, Manager. WM. GEORGE, Chief Clerk. . AGENTS FOR HUDDERSFIELD AND VICINITY. D. MARSDEN C. W. SIKES, OF THE HUDDERSFIELD BANE. MONUMENT TO THE Ho OF SIR ROBERT PEEL. 8s. d. Subscriptions already advertised......... 142 3 Schofield, Cookson, aud [and] Marshall, Folly Hall 200 Henry Hirst, Chancery Lane ............ 200 Thomas Shires, Folly Hall ............... 110 R. Holliday and Co.'s Workmen ...... 110 Benjamin nd, Oaks................08 100 S. Routledge's Workmen, Seed Hill ... 1 Joshua Rayner, Paddock .................. 010 Wm. Woffenden, Commercial-street ... 7 6 Cockroft and Lumb, Folly Hall ......... 06 Henry Aston, Folly Hall .................. '0 [5 'Wm. Rhodes, jun., Chapel Hill ......... 05 R. Dewhurst's Workmen, Aspley ...... 0241 James Hall, Thomas-street ............... 2 6 Edward Benson Dent, Folly Hall 02 6 James Hellawell, Buxton Road ......... 2 6 William Hawkins 026 Subscriptions are received at each of the Huddersfield Banks, at the Booksellers, and other places of public resort The Committee meet every Monday evening at Eight o'clock, at the Board Room of the Improvement Commis- [Comms- Commissioners] sioners, [sinners] No. 1, South Parade. C. PRITCHETT, Hon. Sec.. SLAITHWAITE NEW FAIRS. EW FAIRS will be held at on the 16th day of October, 1850; 16th day of April, 16th day of August, for HORSES, HORNED CATTLE, SHEEP, PIGS, MERCHANDISE, &c.; and should any of the above days fall en a Sunday, the Fair will be held the day following. NOTICE.-The OLD FAIRS are DONE AWAY WITH. T be LET, with immediate possession, all that capital FARM, and extensive Premises, known by the name of GRANGE ASH, adjoining the turnpike road half-way between Wakefield and Huddersfield, 6 miles from each place. The farm comprises about 150 acres of excellent meadow, pasture, and arable land. For further articulars [particulars] apply to Mr. Joun [John] Witson, [Wilson] Denby Grange, near akefield. [Wakefield] VICTORIA FACTORY, HONLEY. T be LET, with immediate possession, either from ycar [year] to year or for a term of years, Four lofty, well-lighted, and substantially-built ROOMS, each forty- [fortune] nine feet long and thirty-six feet three inches wide, and an Attic of the same size, being part of the Victoria Factory at Honley. Also, Two ROOMS and an Attic, each ninety- [nineteen] one yards long and forty-one feet three inches wide, com- [comprised] prised in the building to the north-west of and adjoining upon the Victoria Factory. Also, the STEAM-ENGINE, of ten horses power, and the Boiler, with the Engine and Boiler-houses, Outbuildings, Croft, Reservoir, an Appur- [Appear- Appurtenances] tenances [tenancies] and all the Shafting, MillGearing, [Mill gearing] and Fixtures in and about the said Premises, For further particulars, apply to Mr. GEORGE TINKER, of Holmfirth, General Agent and to Messrs. BROOK, FREEMAN, and BATLEY, Solicitors, Huddersfield. October 10th, [the] 1850. PSOTGRAFHIC PORTRAITS, by the most recent improvements, are taken by Mr. CRAIG, at Mr. BoOTTOMLEY's, [Bottomley's] opposite the Town HaLi, [Hail] As his time is limited, parties would do well to wait upon him as early as possible. TERMS from 7s. 6d. Portraits for Lockets, Brooches, &c. Paintings, En- [Engravings] gravings, [savings] and other Pictures copied.-Instructions given on very moderate terms. S. BROOKES, DEWSBURY BANK or e OLD FLOCKTON COAL, Rattway [Railway] Station Coat SHoots, [Shoot] No. 12, 13, and 14. Best Old Flockton House Coal......... 8s. 10d. per ton. Dewsbury Bank 7s. 6d A discount of 10d. per ton for ready money. No better coal can be used, than the Old Flockton for extreme heat and economy under judicious management. Leading to all places within the bars, 10d. per ton. GYMNASIUM, RAMSDEN-STREET. DANCING. M LE BLANC feels pleasure in announcing that he has secured the professional assistance of M. L. Giant, of London, for this department, who will teach all the Dances, as danced at Buckingham Palace, Almacks, [Alpacas] &c., including La Polka, Mazurka, Schot- School- Scottish] tiche, [tithe, Cellarius, Cellars, &4 Deux [Dix] Temps, &c., more especially The Minuet de la Cour, [Our] et Cabot, as danced at her ajesty's [Majesty's] Ball. The JUVENILE CLASS will assemble at Ten o'clock, a.m., and at Half-past Two, p.m., on Saturdays. The PRIVATE and ADULT CLASS as per arrangement. Parties requiring Tuition, will please to forward their Cards to Mr. LE Bianc, [Bank] Ramsden-street. The FENCING, GYMNASTIC, and CALISTHENIC CLASSES as usual. THE TEA MARKET. HE TEA MARKET, 1, RANELAGH [RALEIGH] STREET, LIVERPOOL, was opened on the 7th day of JUNE, 1845, for the purpose of supplying FAMILIES with TEAS AND COFFEES of superi [superior] Prices, upon the system of PROMPT CASH PAYMENT FOR GOODS,--a system by which the Public are pro- [protected] tected, [tested] and the Dealer lezitimately [ultimately] remunerated. We have much satisfaction in referring to the discern- [discernment] ment [men] of the Public--shown by the increased demand for onr [one] TEAS and COFFEES, ially [ally] since our last Reduction m [in] the Price of Coffee, which is roasted on the Improved Principle, preserving its Strength and Richness of Flavour. Families are now supplied, through the medium of our appointed Agents, in various parts of the United Kingdom, at the annexed List of Prices, direct from HAMILTON AND DAVIES, TEA MARKET, RANELAGH [RALEIGH] STREET, LIVERPOOL. BLACK TEAS. s. d. Strong Black-leaf Congou [Congo] 4 Choice Souchong, strong and full-flavoured ...... 44 Choice Pekoe-flavoured 4 8 Best Black Tea, peculiarly high flavoured......... 5 GREEN TEAS. Fine Hyson [Dyson] 4 Fine Young 5 Choicest Ouchain [Chain] 5 8 The Finest Gunpowder 6 8 COFFEES. Good 'Costa 1 Fine East India-picked quality 1 4 Choice Mocha or 1 8 The Teas and Coffees are Packed by Machinery, in Packages of 2oz., [oz] up to dlbs. [lbs] weight. SOLE AGENT FOR HUDDERSFIELD ...GEORGE HALL,............... Druaeist [truest] Admaston [Admitting] ......... RICHARD TEW,,..............000. [TEW,,..............W] Tea Dealer. Boston E. HARWOOD, Druggist. Bransby JOHN ROE, Postmaster. Burton-on-Trent...JOHN SIMPSON, ............... Tea Dealer. Beverley CHARLES KEMP, .................. Stationer, Bridgnorth ......... H.-LONG, Confectioner, Chapel-le-Dale ...JOHN PROCTER, Coc [Co] ...... THOMAS BAILEY and Son, ...Stationers. Derby J. BRENTNALL, ............... Confectioner. Grimsby ....... CROFT, Chemist. Hull C. REINHARDT, 0.0.0... Chemist, ifaw [if] W. DYER, Chemist. Mrs. A. ALLEN, .... Confectioner, Breford [Bradford] ... HENRY S. DUGGAN, ............... Chemist. Kendal EDWARD GREAVES, ............... D ist. [its] LUdl0W [Ludlow] W.. TAYLOR, Confectioner. Weeds... eee [see] J. C. Druggist. GEORGE HOOPER, ............... ist. [its] Market-Drayton ... ADAMS and POWELL,,.............. Drapers. Maryport ...... 1... S. and M. ............ Tea Dealers, JOHN TAYLOR, Chemist. OWEN SHONE, Draper, WM. CLEGG, 020... Tea Dealer. Oswestry EDWARD DAVIES, ............ Confectioner. THOMAS HEAPS, ist. [its] Rochdale ............ JAMES BOOTH, Chemist. Rawtenstall ......... GERARD RAWS, [RAW] Tea Dealer, Sandbach ............ RALPH LNIDOP, [LONDON] Printer. Stavley JOHN HODGSON, .............-. Tea Dealer. Thornton JOHN SHAW, Tea Dealer, Warringtow......... [Warrington] Rr. WHITBY ruggist. [druggist] Whitby Isaac GREENBURY,.. Druggist. Wem .. JOHN HUNTINGTON, Draper. Whitehaven ...W. B. WALEs, [Wales] ...... Tobacconist, Workington ...... DANIEL MASON, Druggist. Applications for the Commission to sell the above Com- [Compo] peor [per] Teas and Coffees by one respectable party, in each 'own in the United Kingdom, will have attention. ONE AGENT ONLY IS APPOINTED IN EACH TOWN UNLESS MADE AGREEABLE TO EACH PARTY. THE CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, OCT. 12, 1850. THE REVENUE. The abstract of the net produce of the revenue of Great Britain in the years and quarters endal [Kendal] October 10th, [the] 1849, and October 10th, [the] 1850, [W, and showing tho increase or decrease thereof, was puk- [pu- published] lished [wished] yesterday, and by it we learn that while the increase on the year has been 645,475, the de crease on the quarter has been 289,008. The Times, in an article which may be looked upon as official, thus accounts for the decrease - Although so many sources of revenue have bem [be] curtailed, or wholly cut off, it is only through acciden- [accident- accidental] tal circumstances that the return for the quarter just ended exhibits a decrease compared with the correspond- [corresponding] ing quarter of last year. The decrease on the customsis [customs] only 1,389. Such of our readers as have watched the monthly returns of the Board of Trade are probably pr- [prepared] pared for the particular items of increase and decreate [decrease] which thusso [this] nearly balance oneanother. [one another] Itmay, [Ismay] however, be as well to state that there has been an increase bf nearly 120,000 in sugar about 30,000 in tea; neatly as much in tobacco; about 20,000 in raisins aad [and] currants; and about 7,000 severally in butter, molasses, wine, wood, and miscellaneous articles. Oa the other hand, the duty on ram and brandy, which during the 'cholera last autumn rose to so unusual an amount, ths not produced so much this quarter by 200,000. The is also a decrease on the importation of silk manuffe- [manufacture- manufacturers] tures, [Tues] of corn,.of cheese, and of some other articles, leaving the customs of this and the corresponding period nearly the same. The quarter's Excise is 184,234 less than it was lat year-a falling off more than accounted for by the or at Moderate. f the duty on bricks. In the corresponding last car about 240,000 was received under this head. This quarter. instead of an income, there has been an outgoing, 23,000 having been repaid on account of brickmakers' [brick makers] stocks. The remission of the brick duty, therefore, has made the difference of 263,000 in the revenue of the quarter; so that but for the abolition of the duty, the Excise should exhibit an increase of about 80,000. The increase has been chiefly on malt. On the stamps of the quarter the receipts have been 179,719 less than last year, owing to two causes. It will be remembered that last year the discount previously given on receipt and certain other stamps was reduced, the reductions taking place on October 10, 1849. This created a great demand immediately before that date. On the other hand, the new Stamps Act, reducing the duties, comes into opera- [operation] tion [ion] to-day, and the public have very generally put off to the new quarter the purchase of stamps for legal documents. 'The quarter's receipts from Land and Assessed Taxes have fallen off 16,444, and from the Property-tax 46,142. Owing to the greater punctuality with which these taxes have been paid this year, the collection has fallen in previous quarters. On the other items of the revenue there is nothing to remark. The total decrease from all causes, in the ordinary revenue of the quarter, after deducting two small items of increase, is 418,103-a W,W-a] very serious amount but for the satisfactory explanations given above. But while the revenue on the quarter has thus decreased, the year's account tells a different story ; and on this point the same authority has the follow- [following] ing interesting explanations - The comparison of this and the previous year is highly favourable. The Customs exhibit an increase of 81,242, and the Excise an increase to the amount of 531,186. The Land and Assessed Taxes have yielded 8,185 more than in the previous year; and the Pro- [Property] perty-tax [petty-tax -tax] 30,502 more. It is satisfactory to hear that the assessments for the year to April 5, 1850, have now all been collected, and show a general improvement in the condition of the country. The annual receipts from the Post-office have fallen 32,000, while the income from the Crown lands has been raised 30,000. On a comparison of all these items of increase and de- [decrease] crease, it appears that the total ordinary revenue of the year just ended is 470,708 more than that of the previous year. The result of the whole is, that- [that the] The surplus revenue, after providing for the charges on the Consolidated Fund, and for the payment of sup- [supply] ply services in England in the quarter ended October 10, 1850, amounts to 1,266,180. This represents the ex- [excess] cess of the income over the expenditure of Great Britain for the last six months, being the first half of the financial year. The balance-sheet of the United Kingdom will shortly be published, and judging by the returns already before us, will probably exhibit a sur- [Sir- surplus] plus of about three millions and a half, a quarter of which --viz., about 900,000, will, according to the act, be handed over to the Commissioners for the Reduction of the National Debt. Such an announcement speaks for itself. With so large a surplus on the last twelve- [twelvemonth] month, and with so successful an inroad upon the greatest of our national enemies-our 775,000,000 of debt, we cannot but express our satisfaction at the pre- [present] sent steady progress of retrenchment, and our gratitude for the prosperity which has enabled us to effect it not only without further debt, but with an unprecedented surplus. And yet we have those amongst us who still be- [believe] lieve [liver] that commercial freedom and extended trade will ruin us asa nation Where do they expect the ruin is to come from From the steady employment and increased means of the producing classes If not from there, where else From their own fears a THE EDUCATIONAL CONFERENCE IN MANCHESTER. Let it be proclaimed to the four corners of the earth, that educa- [Edgar- education] tion, [ion] rightly conducted, is religious in the highest degree, although embracing none of the tenets peculiar to sects or parties, and that a godless education is a contradiction and a moral impossibility -Dr. Andrew Combe on the Introduction of Religion into Conon Schools. It will be seen by reference to an advertisement in this day's Chronicle, as well as by placards which have been extensively distributed in this town and neighbourhood, that on Wednesday next it is in- [intended] tended to test the opinion of the inhabitants of Huddersfield and vicinity on the vital question of education, at a public meeting to be held in the Philosophical Hall. Though the meeting has been convened by gen- [gentlemen] tlemen [gentlemen] avowedly the advocates of secular educa- [Edgar- Edgar] ' tion, [ion] under local control, and to be supported by local rates and although the ostensible reason for convening such meeting is with the view to appoint deputies to attend the approaching Conference of the Lancashire Public School Association in Man- [Manchester] chester, yet the real and more vital object the pro- [promoters] moters [voters] of this meeting have in view, and which we believe they do not for one moment wish to dis- [disguise] guise, is to elicit an unequivocal expression opinion from the inhabitants at large as to whether any, and if any, what extended plan of educational agency should be recommended for adoption in the future. In thus fully raising the question on its merits, all parties in the town-whether Churchmen or Voluntaries or Secularists, will have a perfect right, and as we must needs believe, a full and ample opportunity of testing the favour with which their several schemes are looked upon by the masses of the people, the latter of whom we sincerely hope will be found present, and on whom we would most emphatically urge the necessity of weighing the several propositions submitted to them with that calmness and moderation becoming the town and its inhabitants. We again repeat, that though the responsibility of convening a town's meeting has fallen upon those who are avowedly favourable to a secular plan of national education -and who in the main approve of the leading fea- [fe- features] tures [Tues] of the scheme laid down by the Lancashire Public School Association-yet they are by no means wishful to deprive those holding opposite views on this vital question from taking a part in the proceedings, but on the other hand are most anxious to evoke the sentiments of those gentlemen in this locality who are reputed to hold opinions diametrically opposed to their own. For our own part, we rejoice that this opportu- [port- opportunity] nity [city] has been afforded for the discussion of the question. It will be remembered that in the early part of the present year Dr. Warts, of Manchester, lectured in this town on the plan of Secular Edu- [Ed- Education] cation recommended by the Lancashire Public School Association, to an audience which, if not remarkable for its excitement, was yet worthy of having some weight attached to its opinion, from its numbers and respectability, and on that occasion resolutions were passed affirming the principles laid down in the Lancashire Scheme, without pledging the meeting to any of the details which might thereafter be introduced. In a short space of time after this meeting above alluded to, (where by-the- [the bye] bye, though discussion was invited, no opposition was displayed)-it became the duty of our worthy Vicak, [Vicar] in virtue of the position he occupied as head of the Collegiate School, to preside at the Midsum- [Mid sum- Midsummer] mer [Mr] distribution of prizes to the pupils of that establishment. On the occasion above alluded to our worthy Vicar took occasion to allude in his address to the recent educational meeting, at which Dr. Watts was present, and, in answer to the assertion that had been made to the effect that Huddersfield was with the secular movement, the Vicar took upon himself to boldly deny the accu- [ac- accuracy] racy of such an assertion, and went on to pledge himself that the majority of the inhabitants of this neighbourhood were opposed to any secular scheme; towards the promoters of which he dealt out some rather severe language. Now be it distinctly understood that we find no cause of complaint in the views held by our re- [respected] spected [selected] Vicar on this question, nor do we for one moment doubt the sincerity of heart which gave rise to the utterance of those sentiments. We are fully aware that the question- How are the masses to be educated has been answered, and will continue to be answered by different men in different ways. We simply regret that matters of this character, which have evoked so much warmth of feeling among men of matured intel- [intel] lect, [let] should have been introduced into an academic establishment-among youths of tender age, and that too in language calculated to encourage controversial discussions rather than ad- [advance] vance the pupils in those branches of study which might, as their intellects became more matured and their opinions formed, have rendered them capable of taking part in such discussions with advantage and profit. The extent of our complaint is, that the subject was not in keeping with the audience and the occasion. However, it is clear that our Vicar has decided views on the question and in- [inasmuch] asmuch [as much] as his position in the town does unques- [inquest- unquestionably] tionably [unable] warrant us in attaching all due weight to those opinions, we rejoice that now, at all events, a legitimate field will be opened up to him to make known his sentiments on this momentous question. The Voluntaries, as they are technically termed, are also an important and influential body in this district-numbering among their supporters many able and good men, from whom, on this question, we have felt it our duty to dissent. There is little doubt but that they will be induced to offer their opposition to the Lancashire Scheme, this year, as they did in the past. They have an un- [undoubted] doubted right to have a voice in the matter for the small amount of education which has hitherto reached the working classes has been derived mainly from their efforts, and at the expense of the more wealthy and liberal members of their congregations. These voluntary means, however, have not been adequate for the proper education of the people. While population is rapidly on the increase there are indications that the voluntary principle has stood still or where the voluntary provision made has been progressive, it has not moved forward ina proportionate ratio with the increase in population. The fact is, that there is imminent danger that the average of education among the poorer classes will be much lower in the future than in the past, unless some comprehensive educational scheme be at once decided on and put in general practice. It must be obvious that the working class-the mil- [millions] lions who toil-are vitally interested in this move- [movement] ment. [men] Without some educational provision their manual employment is their only solace. At present the gifted thoughts of great and good men of all time are, to the masses, literally a closed book. Now we do not hesitate to assert that this ought not to be. If the education of the great body of the people is to continue in the future as it has been in the past-a species of elemosynary [elementary] aid, taking the shape of charity doled out in connection with sectarian dogmas, we should almost despair of ever seeing the men of toil take their true posi- [post- position] tion [ion] as independent citizens. We desire to see the working man placed in a position, by early educa- [Edgar- education] tion, [ion] to take part in the great questions which may be submitted to him as a citizen and a ratepayer ; and instead of his children being the recipients of an education doled out by the hand of charity, we would desire to see those children educated in an institution to which he would be a contributor, and in the management and direction of which he would possess a controlling voice. We are firmly of opinion that these desirable results would be secured under the system pro- [propounded] pounded by the Lancashire Public School Associa- [Social- Association] tion [ion] and it is for these reasons that we would urge on the friends of a working-man's education, and on the working-classes themselves, the necessity of being present at the public meeting on Wednesday next. The working-classes will thus have an op- [opportunity] portunity [port unity] of showing that they can appreciate the advantages of education, and the disadvantages under which they now labour in not possessing some such means of education; and also of de- [demonstrating] monstrating [demonstrating] that what they so highly value-and which they value not the less because they do not now possess it-they are willing to pay for with no niggardly hand, in the full belief that what they thus contribute towards education will lead to a cor- [corresponding] responding reduction in their police charges, poor rates, and levies for county prosecutions. - eo AMENDMENT OF THE LAW. LORD BROUGHAM AND THE CRIMINAL DIGEST. In continuation of this subject from the Chronicle of the week before last, we purpose presenting the reader with another graphic touch or two, from the master-mind of the age, as to the evils resulting to the community at large from the present defective state of the law. Of course, in thus characterizing the writer of the memorable letter to Lorp [Lord] Den- [Denman] MAN, the reader will at once understand that the object of our eulogy is Lorp [Lord] Brouenam-a [Brougham-a] man whose real worth to his country and his kind will not be known or appreciated till he has departed from amongst us. The intellectual grasp of Broveuam [Brougham] is truly gigantic; and, maugre [mature] all his whimsicalities and occasional erratic flights, his labours have ever been directed to the amelioration of the condition of the enslaved to the elevation, in intellectual attainment and in social condition and status, of the masses and to the advancement of the real glory and power of his country. We know that it is the fashion to make this truly great man the butt for ridicule; and that many of the liberal school even attempt to under-rate his powers, and to impugn his motives but in spite of this fashion for Punchisms [Punch isms] at Lorp [Lord] BroveHam's [Brougham's] expense and in spite also of the rancorous envy- [Jennings] ings which prompt the other course of conduct we have alluded to, we do not hesitate to say that BroveHam [Brougham] has exhibited more of patriotism, and less of self (pecuniarly [pecuniary] considered) in his career, both as a politician and as a law reformer, than any of his contemporaries, not even excepting Sir Rosert [Robert] for the latter it must be remem- [rem- remembered] bered [breed] had a father who lived before him -who left him in possession of an enormous fortune and Pret, [Pre] therefore, had no need to occupy office for the sake of its remuneration while Brovenam [Broken] has had to be the architect of his own fortunes. And though his talents and his knowledge have deservedly placed him in the position of receiving pay for public service, we believe (and have reason for saying so) that his private contributions to forward the thorough and practical education of the masses have been enormous; more than the public generally can possibly hear of till after his decease. His public career has also been distin- [distinct- distinguished] guished [gushed] by great official self-sacrifices. Of the many CHANCELLORS who have held the great seal, who could say as follows, excepting the writer, Lord BroveHam [Brougham] - I believe no one has ever shown himself more a friend than myself to a rigorous economy and to retrenchment under every head of useless expenditure. Witness the con- [constant] stant [stand] course of my parliamentary conduct in the Commons, and the abolition afterwards of thirteen great sinecure places by a single act-thus stripping the Great Seal (while m [in] my own possession) of whatever perquisites it seemed disentitled to, although one of those places was worth 9,000 or 10,000 a year, and they were all enjoyed as pri- [pro- private] vate [ate] property-nay, made occasionally the subject of mar- [marriage] riage [ridge] settlements in the families of cellors. [cellars] This one act, without any committee of enquiry, actually effected saving of twice as much as the recent report of the Commons recommends to be saved in the judicial depart- [department] ment. [men] Another act-the Chancery Bill of 1833-in [W-in] the Masters' salaries alone saved quite as much as all the report recommends to be saved; and another act-the Bankrupt Court Act in 183l-saved [L-saved] still more. Na the Law Amendment Bills were so full of fruitful economy that the one respecting fines and recoveries was publicly stated at a meeting of our society by a noble duke's solicitor to have saved nearly 5,000 in one year to his client's estate. And all these well-considered retrenchmonts, [retrenchment] instead of injuring, greatly improved the administration of justice. Following up the course he thus so well begun, and the example he so nobly set, Lord BrovcHaM, [Brougham] when Chancellor, indicated other measures of Law Reform. The one greatest object of his efforts as a Law Reformer has been to procurea [procure] Diczst [Digest] or Cop [Cop] FicaTion [Fiction] of the Criminal Law-the setting forth all the law on criminal matters under tinct [tint] heads, so that the whole law on hina [China] Amd [And] i subject could at once be ascertained by even tae [tea] persons. The advantage of this reform nieamey [name] present want of system, even to those 2 learned in the law, will be at once RO une [one] No lawyer can off-hand tell the whole lam eable [able] to any particular crime, except 'pli. [pi] petty larceny and common assault. be in a position safely to advise on points of a case, and the possible Proeee [Pore] connection with it, he has to pore o er he and examine authority after authorit, [authority] .. himself almost lost in confusion an opinion and dictum. What chanee. [chance] there for those who cannot make th study, but whe [the] have, nevertheless, 0] sie, [Sir] ae and therefore should be ina Position general knowledge of the law, as uf [of] an man science. A Digest or Code of the ethnic, a and the rules of criminal procedure, wi), ly os general knowledge within the reach ., would enable the population general stand the general principles of our jay they understand any other branch . information. The state of the English criminal ,,, and still is a disgrace to us as a nation une [one - boasted civilisation. The time has up. by when death was the penalty for steals, dwelling-house to the value of a erat [rat] os criminals were regularly strung up at Tyi,;, [Ty] at the Old Bailey, for offences of trivial character. The infamously celebrate. of Draco was not more bloc ly or vindier [winder winder] character than the English crimi a [crime a law ar time. Thanks, however, to the 7 a and a che decrees of our legislature have bevy - humanized [humanity] in character; and otfepe [outfit - the penalty was death, without benes [bees - -a penalty exacted with fearful exon now treated as secondary, and have ; them secondary punishments anil [ail] Just pride to us as a people that pnbii-. [nb] pi, Judicial practice has advanced far her nui [ni] - bodied humanities of our present For many crimes the penalty still is du). practice is only to exact that form or Denar [Dear] one description of crime-the eviid-h), [avoid-h] cious [sous] sacrifice of human life. A tion [ion] as to the inexpediency ani [an] even sing the hangman's law, in casesof [cases of] ns. also one of the significant signs of the with that feeling, strong and intense , be a bold but not very discreet minister attempt to exact the full bend of the in any other case but the one of munler [Muller] consent has, instinctively as it were, usin [using] punishment of death (still imposed many other crimes beside the one of that category of desuetude into which he yrs pains and penalt es [penalty es for faithfulness 1. Catholic persuasion have deservedly ing, nei [ne] Uti [UT] te arr - iL n.- tp fox Der le Py shay mer [Mr] eb WUE [WE] would almost be as impossible to revive you upon the law in respect tu these secondary the law as left by and Peer. ws wouy [would] be to put in operation the existing statutes ayunss [ans] Popish RKecusants,-another [Recounts,-another] prof, if vas [as] needed, that public opiniva [opinion] in Enylan [Nolan s iv. statesmen do not but follov. [follow] The rules of criminal procedure have been no less anomalous and opposed v dictates of common sense, than the -nactmenss [enactment] our criminal law. It cannot yet have ben ive [vie] how the whole land rung with indimacon [intimation] escape from justice of the monster destroyed his own child by cutting of ts ix and who escaped because the wre [re] of ls mm was incorrectly set forth in the iulctment [allotment] because there was any doubt or contry [country] ictus the facts. And in a recent ease of mst [ms] u choly [holy] interest in this lovality, [locality] bad mut [mt] tie mune [mine] ruthlessly sent more than ore victim ') teu [te] ot account, he too would have escape accounted innocent. We allude, as tie ser [se] [C] easily perceive, to the painful and tr city at Mirfield, in which the muriever [river] Raid. wie [we] tried for the murder of James ive [vie] [C] quitted and, had it not been fur the dignation [dig nation] throughout the press at the the jury, in asking the question whetlicr. [whether] 1 tional [national] evidence should turn up ty vane accused conclusively with the crime could be again put upon his trial, that the evident tuĂ©oring [turing] of some vi te Views on the part of the police, an the adcuetie [acute] dence [dene] by the prosecution, (where 2 party to tmpossibilities) [responsibilities] at the trian, [train] resulted in a second acquittal, even though fession [session] of guilt on the part of Rerp [Rep] was 10 ie confided to his defending counsel. lt of late years some improvements im [in] vermin tice [ice] have been effected. Perhaps another 7H could no longer escape the law's wise) hE of his monstrous crime on such a frivolity described; and perhaps the House vf Peer [C] highest court of justice in the land w spared the humiliation of pronouncing Lys.) [Ls] an Not guilty upon honour vf tain Tucker, because his name was Uapous [Apps] 2 Tucker but still there are many wut [wit] defects which require removal andi [and] this fact Lord Brovenas [Brown's] has lung beet et alive and his efforts and the efforts of ve [C] have co-operated with him to remove thuse [these] and make both the law and the courts not only creditable but honeurs [honours] a nation, are well described in what fullu [full] veteran Law Reformer himself - Saal [Seal] m leet [Lee] mpc [Mp] i Um pike tT sce [se] tL Roi [Rio] ts S Tre [Te] Te el is now above seventeen years since, Wt consent of all my colleagues, I issued che VERE Jormmission. [Commission] in order to have the siojees [sessions] thoroughly considered. The learned aud [and] wie [we] [C] were called upon to undertake this work se on the genaral [general] question, and next, followin [following] tions, [tins] prepared an elabosate [elaborate] digest vf the Vive [Vice] law. It was divided into two great branches code), the one defining crimes anil [ail] allocuns [allocations] -the other giving the rules of emma [Emma] After fully considering the first formet [former] [C] which in 1814 was presented to the Wh ferred [erred] to a select committee. Lord [C] eellor, [Mellor] highly applauding the labours of ang [an] missioners, suggested, that as a se sections never could be usefully enn [Inn] ment, [men] it should be referred to amother [another] whe [the] further examination. Aceordingly [Accordingly] be bers [bees] to the former, and their labeurs [labours] WNP great work I in presented a bil, [bill] ferred [erred] to a select committee; andi [and] the t the judges of three kingdoms was iu ferent [front] articles of the digest From BY yeu [ye] with these dignitaries of the law am that they were well satisfied with the missioners. But the further proceerimy [proceeding] OF 8 ems postponed in order to give time for Con at we of so important a work. - wht [what] TA In the vl ip examined the digest as correctet. [corrected] BT a siftin [sifting] i g revision jai [ai] able and learnet [learned] Taylor, who has devoted much of bis BBS ume [me] Great amendments were made in the arranges yews in the technical language; and I presente. [present] bill, forthe [forth] thirdtime, [third time] at the boginning [beginning] 8 pio [poi] Lor [Or] Cottenham 1 with Lord that the course, and the only course 20 newv [new] reference to the wit gar other in Mr. Strakie's [Strike's] room, he bang en el winter and Mr. Pitt Taylor was jaw the proper successor. The commissioners foe. at length their Digest of Procedure, coe [Co] ii difficulty than the other, and if possible sion ip ance; [once] and as this had undergone be Tk posed that the new commission should ES Cnet [Cent] ne as well as the Digest of the Criminal Lard Cottenham's illness prevented ea om w oie [one] coe [Co] vacant ploce, [place] or adding any other red ro esp gs sion and it was, by an oversight, us no time in calli [call] the attention of Oe case in a accident, by stating the position of est Lords, and mentioning the cue' T with above related. But to whatever eae [ear] rte ape tion, [ion] that proved not to be the right ail ip, che BOM [MOB] that the diye [dye] of supply were aD persuns [persons] Commons finding, moreover, that 1 nue [ne] 10K [K]