Huddersfield Chronicle (13/Apr/1850) - page 5

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Local Intelligence

Confirmation at Huddersfield Parish Church

(oNFIRMATION AT HUDDERSFIELD Parisn Caurch. — The bells of our parish church struck up a merry peal on Thursday to welcome the Bishop of Ripon, who attended nthe abuve sacred edifice on that day to hold his appointed confirmation in the case of those candidates who might juve been pronounced as eligible by their pastors. 'There «asa large ntunber of the clergy assembled to receive his jordehip, including the vicar, who ass:sted in the solemn errice. In rouud numbers 400 parties received the solemn rte. many of whom came from Lindiey, Woodhouse, Paddock, Lockwood, Kirkburton, Kirkheaton, and ther other adjacent Villages.

Wonderful Eggs

Woxpexrtl Eocs. — though in the infancy-stage o journalism we daily become acquainted with wonderful events, natural, as well as political and social. Not the least wonderful is the fact we are about to plece on record, We were on Tuesday last favoured with the inspection of a duck ez, the produce of one of a brood of choice birds teloxing to John Hannah, Esq., of Clough House Mills. The cg in question was well-proportioned, and measured in length 53 in., in width 6g in., and weighed 43 oz. Three vouks af) a gouse in the same gentleman's possession proGuced an egg 12$ in. long, and 9} ia. broad, and which weighed upwards of 13 ez. We have heard many tales resjweting the " goose which laid gelden ezgs," but have never beture heard of any which equalled these Clough Jicuse egvs in point of size and weight. Lest our readers swild imagine this an announcement which shouid have feen made the Ist of the month, we may add that the egos ace now on view at Mr. Lombgrdini's in the Market Place.

Rechabism and Temperance Life Assurance

HABISM AND Trxmperancr LIFE ASSURANCE. — A ting was held in the Philosophical Hall, on Moning, tor the purpose of laying the importance of ze above Lastitution before the friends of temperance and the public. The chair was occupied by L. Booth, Esq., suszeon, of this tuwn. Mr. Burlend, of Leeds, and Mr. Uj. Glover, of Bury, advocated the claims of Rechabism, and 'Ir, W. Gawthorpe, agent of the United Kingdom Tempesance and Genera! Provident Institution, attended to lay ure the meeting the importance of Life Assurance, and he negessity of cultivating habits of industry and fruzality. 'ir. Gawthorpe stated that only one death had taken place fring the last three months, out of upwards of 4,000 poliSus, and that nut less than 190 new ones had been granted lucky the same period,

The Stamp Duty on Memorials

Tus Sramp Duty oN Memorials. — some anxiety having

sas von felt that the same benefit should be experienced by 'ners of property within the Riding, where a Register for deeds las been long established, as by other parts land where no registries exist, and which would not bea the case if a new stamp act had passed into a "3 originally proposed by the Chancellor of the Exlis attenticn has boea called to the ornission of all we to the tex shtelengs stamp on a memorial, which, uuakered, would in many cases have been greater he Stamp on the conveyance or mortgage deed, so J actual stamp duties payable in a register county sourl have been much more onerous than in a county where stry exists; and on smali transacitfons it wouid wave been a serious grievance to 2 purchaser or mortgagor. Mae flowing letter from the member for this borough ives the result of the applications which have been made the Chancelior of the Exchequer, and which, as it appears Wil be satisfactory to the public, as well as to our ea? Tyla + eae Tcs yo

Tiouse cf Commons, Apri Sth, 1859.

My dear Sir — l am happy tu tell you that the statnp office Kin dyes tv have overlooked the uemcrial stamp of lds , and ton huving been callie] to it, itis intended to amend '¥ luserting thus: 'that when the ad-valorem duty does vt exceed lis. the sume amount shall be impressed on the uomorial wud in all other cas -s the present duty of 10s." so that tis, td. conveyance Sump will be subject to a stamp for the iy Lourie! of ts. -. "id Suogn.

T lane this 4U3.¥ you and the publie. — I remain, dear Sir, surs taithfully,


Wituray Barner, Esq., Solicitor, Huddersfield.

Ramsden Street School Anniversary

Rawspex-street Schosl Anniversary. — the anniverwy sermons on benalf of the schools connected with this ce vl worship are anngunecd to b2 preached on Sunday txt. by the lev. G. W. Conder, of Leeds,

Opening of the Organ at Buxton Road Chapel

'PENING OF THE ORGAN at Buxton Roap Caapel. — Owing to the hurry eunsequent on the first weck of our tarcer we neglected menticning this truly magnificent insumMeNt in our last ; but having had time to gather more full wid correct information, wehave the ics hesitation in drawing tag attention ofour readers to it. It contains 1d steps, (or voices,) in the Great Organ, 4m the Choir, 12 in the Swell, and § in the Pedal Organ ; in all 40, of which 10 are reed nups. It has 4 couplings, 4 bellows, 6 composition pedals, and 2852 pipes. By an ingenieus mechanical contrivance, at the will of the organist, each stop in the pedal organ wil play its octave above, therby giving the effect of 18 swops. It was opened for devotional use on Good Friday ; vhen a sermon was preached by the Rev. F. A. West, in the morning ; and im the evening Mr. Booth, Organist of Lrunswick Chapel, Leeds, gave a 1asterly performance, uiciy organ pieces, from the works cf the Old Masters. Un Monday evening, also, a selection of sacred piasic was jerformed by the Sheffield Parish Charch Cheir ; the principal vocalist being Mrs. Parkes. The congregations turoughout were large and respectable. The exterior of the instrament is grand and impusing. The two end towers contain G metal pipes, each 16 feet long. Of the organ incl! we emmnot speak too highly. The tone is unrivalied ; tie diapasons meilow and soft; the ehorus stops brilliant, ruin, and fall of vivacity, and the truzpets full, round, end sonorous, Delicacy and grandeuer are the characterstics of this noble instrument ; and we have no doubt that ju the hands of an organist of taste and ability it will materialy conduce to the high purpess for which it is designed. Weiad omitted to state thyt the instrument was built by Mr. T. L. Robson, the eminent organ builder of London.


Plexussoyry. — on Friday evening, the 6th instant, a fatherny of the craft enibracing the three ledges in this town. took place at the George Hotel, to celebrate the remcval of Lodge of Trath from the White Hart Inn to the George Novel. A substantial supper was provided on the occasion, Gf wich some forty brethren partook. T. R. Tarnan, bay. W. M., of Lodge of Truth, presided during the evenmt, and the company having enjoyed themselves until a woderate hour, separated in perfect harmeny, not forgettirg w eoinjliinent Mr. and Mrs. Wigney on the excellence of the repast provided on the ovcasion.

The Robbery of Peckham, the Postman

Te Ropsery oF PECKHAM, THE Postaay. — notwiihflatciis the most strenuous exertions on the part of the Vost-ofice authoritics, no cluc to the thieves who stcle the ator bag from Wiham Peckham has been discovered. It 'suid that the Post-office authorities have suspended 'cckham, who has Been i service 28 years. and boas an

EXC lent character. Several inquiries have been made at the Post-office for Inissing bettors since the robbery.

Repeal of the Railway Passenger Tax

Repeat or Tur Rarmway Passencer Tax. — pctitions ae ne

vung presented by railway companies to parliawnt for a repeal of the act 5 & @ Vie., whereby a duty <f +. Per cent. was iinposed on all suns received or charged for tie courevance of passengers travelling en railways. They ;t turth that, since the passing of the act, railway propcr-y "ts underzone «reat ulterations, that railway revenues have eon reduce? by competition and by heavy assessments of 'ether character, and that the remission of the duty vould relicve the particular interest from a burden that Goes hut attach to steain vessels or any other description u} Property,

Wesleyan Reform at Sowerby Bridge

Wisheran Rerorm at Sowerby Bripse. — a meeting on tus subicct was, on Wedzesday evening week, he'd at "overby Bride, in the school-room cf West End Indebeutont Chapel. — Mr. Colman, a barrister and local lvewher, fron Holt, in Norfolk, who has been lately expolled the Society, was present, end addressed the meeting.

The Approaching New Connexion Bazaar

ib Aprroschinc New Counnexion Bazaan. — We chair. a Thursday last favoured with the inspection of a Ww iy cstsued and com leted in all its parts by Messrs, Wijeh OH and Co., of New Street, in this town, an t dean since been preseutcd by them to the bazaar sites o: the New Connexion body, who are about fe Chrunit peat to the public, as already announced in i' @ he Sevts 6 The chair in question is aa oval, much after in tee taodern Windsor cr caneitvaltiease chair, Cabury: J aia being made of wood, which is, hewouse, WY the opp od, and surmounted at the tormnaet py dinar a "lnatic devices of the three kingdunis, the rose, uf lagen thistle. The back of this elegant specimen Cishioned oe an ordinary oval, filled in wich a richlyRentutive < a hae of needlework, on raised velvet, rept & bird of p "Hal We presnine to be an Eastern wer, a vide eng etedise sarmounting and revelling among the chaise Saeed 89 profusely around him. The seat of the ba pat, 8? in usedlework, with elegant devices and figures t sso velvet, standing out 'n admirable contrast wit

"roundwork of the seat. We have seen more cnstly oi it "aT Scles of vertu. but it has net latterly falien to Diasec, 2 Bsvect a work of the abuve character which disen ii we Acatness and taste, or wi ich would sooner 1S A trarag Sed on the ground of simplicity combined with Hf. Seance. This litle chuir will doubtless form a are M1 the coining Lazaar, bat we trut ibat, whoever wenaser, he or she witl allow it tc remain on view, rely on beualf of the cunity, but also on the grounds Rey dine tase. until the exhiisiuiun is finally closed. , Proud, tii, I; Js Wall the barty be why becomes tue purenaser of fo ta, whies, we doubt not, wil cuminard a high he Lae pu

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Fees a

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The Good Times Coming

THE Goop Times Comixc. — on Wednes lay and Thurspay evenings, meetings were held in the Philosophical Hall to further the cause of temperance. Mr: Thomas Hudson, of London, delivered two of his popular lectures to good and attentive audiences illustrative of the evils of intemperance, and the advantages of sobriety to the health, prosperity, and happiness of the nation. Mr. William Watkinson occupied the chair on Wednesday, and Mr. W. Gawthorpe, of London, on Thursday evening. The lecturer interspersed his remarks with a variety of recitations and Temperance Melodies, which were well received by his audiences,

Bayldon's Hat Establishment

Baywpon's Hat Establishment, corner of Cross Church Street, is reported one of the cheapest and most fashionable in the kingdom.


Erratum. — in our prragraph in last week's Chronicle relating to the Ramsden rent-dinner, Sir J. W. Ramsden was represented as having presented two pounds, instead of two hundred pounds, to the Huddersfield fund for the promotion of the Exhibition of 1851.

A Case of Suspected Child Murder

A Case or Suspected CHILD Murder. — considerable excitement was caused in Lower Head Row and the neighbourhood of Castlegate, at the commencement of the present week, from the circumstance of the body of a newlyborn female child being found in an ash heap in ene of the courts adjoining. Information was immediately conveyed to the proper authorities, and on Wednesday last an inquest was held on the body, before T. Dyson, Esq., coroner for the district, and a respectable jury, at the reyhound Inn, Market Walk. Mr. Clarke, the surgeon, who had made a post :arrtem examination of the body, gave it as his opinion that the child had been born alive, but that death had afterwards ensued from a fracture which was manifest oa the head, and from suffocation by pressure upon the face, which, in his judgment, weve sufficient to cause death to supervene. An open yerdiet, in accordance with the opinion given by Mr. Clarke, was returned. We understand that the police authorities are endeavouring to trace out the author of what, there can be little doubt, is a case of aggravated child-murder. The body, when found, was enveloped in part of an oid coal-bag, and was tumed out of the cess-pool during the night by one of the night scavengers in the employ of the Improvement Commissioners. The bundle was by this person placed on one side, and left there, without being opened. During the next day a pig belonging to a pariy residing .in the neighbourhood was observed to be turning it over, as if anxious to get at its coatents. Shortly afterwards, a female, in passing, strack her foot against the bag, and its weight, on lifting it, induced her to have the bag opened, when the discovery that it contained the body of a child was made. The cess-pool of the privy was an open cne, and common to a considerable number of the imhabitants of that district, in the vicinity of which are several low lodging-houses.

Clerical Appointment

CLERICAL Appointment. — we understand that the Rev. J. R. Harding, late curate of St. Paul's, in this town, has been appointed curate of Sedbury, in the West-riding,

Meeting in Favour of the National Exposition

MEETING IN Favour OF THE NATIONAL Exposition. — A public meeting, with the view to promote the Exposition of industry in 1551, was held in the National School, Honley, on Wednesday week. The room was about half filled by working men, who had been specially invited. Among the speakers on the occasion were THOMAS Brook, Esq., jen., Chairman ; Mr. John Robinson, of Cliffe House ; Mr. Kellett, Mr. Mellor, and Mr. Farrington, besides several workmg men in the body of the meeting. Mr. Robinson explained at great length the leading defects in connection with the cloth manufacture of the West Riding, and particularly the district around Honley, and urged upon masters and men to exert themselves, and produce something for the coming exhibition that would give a prestige to the manufactures of the district, not only in the estimation of England herself, but among our rivals in Belgium and France. After considerable discussion it was decided that for the present no subscription should be opened, but in the mean time a committee, composed of the chairman and the gentlemen who had signed the requisition, was adopted, with the view to ascertain what steps it would be desirable to take in order to carry out the views of the promoters of the exhibition. Mr. Robrnson, in eulogistic terms, complimented their young chairman — as the worthy son of 2 worthy sire, — on presiding for the firsttime in his life at a meeting of such a character, and coneluded by moving a vote of thanks to him for his conduct in the chair. — The vote was pased by acclamation, and having been feelingly acknowledged by Mr. Brook, the proceedings terminated.


Coxfigmattion. — the Lord Bishop of the Diocese held a Confirmation at Almondbury Church, on Wednesday last, when there was an average number of candidates for admission, who had been prepared with great care for some weeks past. There was a great number of the clergy present. His Lordship delivered a very impressive and appropriate address to the young people, pointing out to them the solemn nature of the ordeal through which they had just passed, and dismissing them with his blessmg. 'There were among the candidates several from Kirkburton, Armitage Bridge, Farnley Tyas, Thurstonland, and Shelley. Mis Lordship lunched with the vicar, and was, during tke remainder of the day, the guest of Mr. Starkey. — — — — — — ____

Huddersfield Union


The following guardians have beerr elected for the year ending April, 1851 : — -

Huddersfieli — josexh Bottomley, Jonathan Leech, Henry Charlesworth, Joseph Johnson, Thomas Hayley.

Almondbury — john Shaw, David Mellor.

Austonley — george Barrer.

Cartworth — joshua Littlewood,

Cumberworth — john Oates.

Cumberworth Half — abraham Wood.

Dalton — william North.

Farnley Tyas — charles Hallas.

Fulstone — sidney Morenouse.

Gulcar — matthew Sykes.

Hepworth — james Holme:.

Holm2- — -(x9 return.) .

Honley — janies Robinson, Richard Haigh.

Kirkburt » — Jvohn Sykes.

Kirkheaton — james Tolsor,

Lepton — matthew Thomas Jessop. —

Lindiey-cum-quiimby — samuel Brighouse..

Lingards — joseph Pogson.

Linthwaite — geo-ze Roberts.

Lockwoo 1 — William Dale.

Longwooe — john Quarmbr,

Merete atadlontield ev. James Morris Maxfield.

Marsden-in-almondbury — ja nes Hirst.

Mcltham — joshua Eastwood.

Netherthons — geoorge Robinson-

Scammenden — levi Lumb.

Shelley — j oseph Stephenson.

theplcy — David Aduy.

Slaithwaite — benjamin Sykes.

South Creslind — crispin Mellor.

Thurstcnlan 1 — Benjamin Hirst.

Upperth: ng — John Moodyclifie,

Whitley-upy er — Caarles steckwell.

Wooldale — t't_omas Ive cn, Harry Booth. .

The contest in the township of Huddersiicld has terminated by the return of the five gent'e nen placed at tue head of the above list, and in the order there given. It gives us great } keasare to nnd th:t our mention of the name of Mr. Bottomley, in our last week's Chronicle, as one of the guardians who at least ought to be returned, has been so heartily respond2d to by our townsmen as to place him once more in the position of head of the poll, 'The numbers wer. as follow : —

r Bottomley ...........£300 Mr. Webb .......0......-2-. 903 Me. Leceh 1201 Mes Haigh 200 860 Mr. Charlesworth. ..,... 1132 + Mr. Hartley ............... 825 Mr. Johnson.............-183 Mr. Turner ............... 581 Mr. Havley ............... 1078 Mr. Carter 0... eee 397 Mr. Spivey. .....-.-... — .9:8

In Kirkburton, where the other eontest has been, the sumbers stood as follow : " Mr. BSYKES .....2....5. 224 Mr. Carter ............ 193 We observe in the foregoing list the names of the chairman and the two vice-chairmen of the late board as having been returned. From their long standing and gr-at efficieneyv as administravors of the toor Law there can be no doubt of ther unanimous re-clect on to the honourable posts they have just vacated, and which they lately so ably filled.

Meeting of Guardians: Yesterday

MEETING OF Guardians — yeesrerpay.

Yesterday was the last meeting; pf the retiring Board of Guardians. Upwards of twenty were present, including MATTHEW Sykrs, Esq. the Chairman. and Messrs, East. wood and Bottomley, the two Vice-chairmen,.

The balance in the hands of the Treasurer was declared to be £925. 193. 3d,

After the relief business had been concluded, Mr.

STWOOD gave notice that on Friday next be should move that in future all advertisements of the Union be inserted in the Huddersfield Chronicle and Leeds Bfervu ry.

The Cuainman called the attention of the Guardians to two letters received from Mr. Clarke, Medical Officer of the Huddersfield South District, and Mr. Allatt, suizeon, of Paddock, relative to the contemplated division of the Huddersfield South Medical District, The above gentlemen have lately been in correspondence with the Guardians on this snbject, with a view to benefit the inhabitants of Paddock and Marsh, by the appointment of a resident Medical Officer in Paddock. Owing to the distance of his residence from Paddock, Mr. Clarke has himself felt the desirableness of dividing the district, and the two medieal gentlemen having agreed upon the proportion of salary to be taken from the Huddersfield South District, and on the boundaries to form the Paddock District, it now only awaited the approval and confirmation of the Guardians.

After some discussion, it was moved by Mr. Eastwoop, (Vice Chairman) seconded by Mr. Beysamin Halch, and carried unanimously, that a new District be accordingly formed, and Mr. Allatt appointed Medical Officer thereof, subject to the approval of the Poor Law Board, upon the terms stated in the two letters read to the Guardians, and that such letters be entered in the minutes for future reference.

A letter was also read from Mr. Hathorn, on behalf of Joshua Thornton, of Paddock, claiming £10 compensation for the damage done to his land by the erection of the temporary Cholera Hospital, which he (Mr. Hathorn).

thought reasonable.

A long discussion ensued on the reading of this letter, and it was eventually moved by Mr. Iveson that the amount be paid, as it was left to Mr. Hathorn, who promised to see that a reasonable sum only should be paid for the land.

The motion having been seconded by Mr. Morehouse, was carried unanimously. A cheque was accordingly ordered for the amount ; the establishment to be debited therewith.

Other business of an unimportant nature having been disposed of, the Chairman announced that the business of the parochial year was now concluded, and he accordingly vacated the chair.

Ou the motion of Mr. Morehouse, Mr. Lirtlewood was requested to take the chair.

Mr. Morewouse then, in an appropriate speech, moved a vote of thanks te the late Chairman, for his uniform attendance at the Board, and the courtesy and ability with which he had discharged the arduous duties of his office, ond poneluded by expressing a wish that he might long live to fill it.

Mr. Totson seconded the motion, which, having been put by Mr. Littlewood, all hands (two to each guardian) were unanimously, and amid great applause, held up.

Mr. Sykes returned thanks, and expressed himself as amply repaid for anything he had done by the handsome and unanimous compliment they had just now paid him.

Mr. Quarmby here observed that he hoped they should never have a change while he (the Chairman) did xorse than he had done.

Mr. Iveson, in a cemplimentary manner, moved a vote of thanks to the two Vice-chairmen, Messrs. Eastwood and Bottomley.

Mr. Barker seconded the motion, and the two gentlemen returned thanks, Mr. Wastwood observing that thcir Chairman had not required much assistance during the past year, he having only been absent one meeting.

The Charrmmann — '" And the Vice-chairman was with me" (a laugh).

The CLERK then informed the meeting that tho new Board would meet on Friday next, and communicated the result of the Huddersfield election, which had just concluded.

The meeting then separated, with hearty good wishes for 'a happy new year."


Ratepayers' Meeting at Fartown


At a meeting of those contributing to the highway rate within the hamlet of Fartown, held at the Lamb Inn, Hillhouse, according to notice exhibited en the church doors, and alse by placards posted throughout the hamlet, and convened "icr the purpose of examining and passing the accounts of the outgoing surveyors of the highways, and to elect onc or more persons to serve the said office of surveyor or surveyors for the ensuing year," "Mr. Wm. Broox, of Cowclifie, was appointed to the chair; and when the notice by which the meeting was convened had been read, it was unanimously resolyed, on the motion of ABRAHAM WILKINSON, seconded by Jon™ Epwanrps, that it is expedient that a Board, tobe called "a Bogrd for Repair of the Highways within the Hamlet of Fartown, be appointed to have charge of the said highways."...It was also resolved, on the mo:ion of JEREMIAH RILEY, Esq., seconded by MILES NETHERWOOD, that the number of persons composing such board be fice, and on the motion of Mr. Josuva HosSON, seconded by JOHN PONTEY, it was unanimously resolved, " That the following persons, being respectively househelders, and residing in and assessed to the rate for the relief of the poor, and also liable to be raied to the repair of the highways in the hamlet of Fartown, be, and the same are hereby appointed to be, a Board for the repair of such highways, or otherwise surveyors for the purposes of the act 5th and 6th Wm. FV., c. 59, viz. : — Messrs. F. 8. Brook, Birkby ; Solomon Pitchforth, Cowcliffe ; John Aspinal, Ash-brow ; Thomas Robinson, Fartown Green ; and James Cowgill, Hillhouse. The outgoing surveyors then produced and laid before the inhabitants in vestry all the books of account for the past year, and also vouchers for the payments made during the year ; and the same having been examined, and the general summary read to the meeting, and also the written opinion of two gentlemen who had thoroughly examined the said accounts, and certitied to their correctness, it was unanimously resolved, on the motion of Mites Nreraxrwoop, seconded by BENJAMIN Cattonn, that the accounts of the outgoing surveyors, as now presenied and examined, be approved and passed. After the proceedings had been duly examined, the meeting broke up, the proceedings having been of a most interesting and satisfactory character.

Yorkshire School for the Blind

Yurksaire SCHOOL FOR THE Blind. — we are glad to perceive that the managing commitiee of that interesting charity, the Yorkshire School for the Blind, have resolved to afivrd the inhabitants of this town and neighbourhood fan opportunity of estimating in some measure the benefits wich the institution conveys to the pupils committed to its care. We have visted the school at York, and been much interested by witnessing the pupils employed in their various avocations, and have been more particularly grati-

fied by the proficiency which many of them display in the art of both voeal and instrumental music. Our readers will observe in our advertising columns an announcement that several of the pupils will attend meotings at the Philosophical Hall, on Thursday next, and we feel warranted in promising those who may attend the meetings nauch intellectual and moral gratification.

Notices to Correspondents


Censor will perceive that the publication of his letter is unnecessary, inasmuch as our columns contain a timely remonstrance from the 'great unknown" himself. £everal other communications baring on the same subject, have been withheld from the same cause. We may now consider the idea thrown out by "Plato" lcetimately extinguished.

Observer's letter would serve no good purpose or he shoud claim a niche in our correspondent's colin.

Junius is thanked, but his poetical effusious are declin-r. In case he forwards the other communications promised. they must be accompanied by his real name, but uiless treated in novel manner neither article would le suitable for our columns,

J. K., Westgatz, must wait patiently until we hive weighed his poetical effusion in the balanse, when ke shall know our decision.


On the 8th inst., at the Mount, Longwood, near Huddersfield, Mrs. William Sykes, of a son.


On the 6th inst., Mr. Sidney Cotton, of Huddersfield, to Miss Mary Helawell, of Almondbury.

On the 7th inst., Mr. James Spencer, corn miller, to Miss Martha Blackburn, both of Paddock.

On the 7th inst., Mr. William Clough, to Miss Rachel Armitage, both of Huddersfield.

On the 7th inst,, Mr. Samuel Whitwham, cloth dresser, to Miss Martha Harrison, both of Golcar.

On the 7th inst., Mr. Thomas Hudson, green grocer, of Robert Town to Miss Mary Holmes, both of Huddersfield.

On the 7th inst., Mr. William Dawson, cabinet maker, to Miss Sarah Lawton, both of Huddersfield.

On the 8th inst., Mr. George Wood, clothier, to Miss Caroline Warrington, both of Paddock.

On the 11th inst.. Mr. John Nunns, clothier, to Miss Elizabeth Clay, both of Deighton.

On the 4th inst., at Rothwell Church, by the Rev. John Bell, Vicar, Mr. John Haigh, of Dewsbury, to Sarah Ann, second daughter of Mr. Joseph Whitaker, of West Ardsley, near Wakefield.

On the 7th inst, Mr. David Northend, to Miss E. Holden, both of Low Moor.

On the 8th inst., at Almondbury, Thomas Sykes, to Mary, daughter of Thomas Shaw, both of the above place.

On the 9th inst.. at the Holy Trinity Church, Bayswater, Edward James Maude, Esq., of Knowsthorpe, Leeds, to Georgianna Catherine, third daughter of the late R. F. Nacusch, Esq., of Lloyd's, London.

On the 10th inst., at Birstal church, by the Rev. William Williamson, vicar of Welton, Lincolnshire, J. B. Rennett, Esq., to Mary, eldest daughter of John Willamson Esq., the Grove, Cleckheaton.

On the 2nd inst., at St. George's Church, Hanover Square, in London, by the Rev. C. M. Wodehouse, canon of Norwich Cathedral, the Rev. Dr. Vaughan, head-master of Harrow School, to Catherine Maria, youngest daughter of Edward Stanley, D.D., late Lord Bishop of Norwich.


On the 26th ult, aged 38, Harriet. wife of Mr. Charles Mitchell, mill wright, of Thursonland Bank, near Holmfirth.

On the 5th inst., at Newtown, Huddersfield, aged 61 years, Miss Sarah Berry.

On the 8th inst., at Fartown, aged 31, Miss Elizabeth Woodhouse.

On the 8th inst., of pulmonary consumption, in her 24th year, Elizabeth, second daughter of Mr. George Eastwood, Wooldale, Holmfirth.

On the 9th inst., at Paddock, near this town, aged 50 years, John Whiteley, cotton twister.

On the 9th inst., of consumption, Miss Rhodes, daughter of Mr. Stephen Rhodes, Lindley.

On the 11th inst., aged 57, Mr. Thomas Pearson, farmer, West Top, Slaithwaite.

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