Huddersfield Chronicle (14/Sep/1850) - page 4

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THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1850. 4 ANTED, a respectable and active AGENT i 'DERSFIELD [HUDDERSFIELD] for an Article much used there and ie SO Good connections amongst the Dyers, and references, will be to Box No. 72, Post-office, Manchester. ANTED immediately, in a Central part of the Town, FURNISHED APARTMENTS, con- [consisting] sisting [sitting] of Two Sitting-rooms, and Three, or at least Two Bed-rooms. Rent, including attendance, not to exceed 15 per quarter.-Address, M. B., Post-Office, Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field. MONEY. Ee ERAL [EARL] SUMS of 20,000, 10,000, 5,000, 4,008, 3,000, 2,000, 1,700, and 1,000, ready to be ADVANCED on Mortgage of Approved Real Es- [Estates] tates, [rates] at a moderate rate ot interest.-Apply to Messrs. JacoMB [Jacomb] and Son, Solicitors, Huddersfield. ONEY.-Any [ONE.-Any] sum from 100 to 4,000 READY TO BE ADVANCED, on approved real security, at a moderate rate of interest.-Apply to Mr. Kipp, [Kips] Solicitor, Holmfirth. ONEY [ONE] TO LEND.-The several sums of 5,000, 4,000, 2,000, and several smaller sums, ready to be advanced on good Mortgage security. Apply to Batrye [Battye] and DRANSFIELD, Solicitors, King-street, Hud- [HUD- Huddersfield] dersfield. [Huddersfield] ISAAC WOOD, GLASS, CHINA, AND EARTHENWARE DEALER, TOP OF OUT-COTE BANK, HUDDERSFIELD, . ESPECTULLY [ESPECIALLY] respectfully informs his Friends and the Public, that he has made extensive additions to bis Premises, which he has furnished by a large Assortment of GLASS, CHINA, and ali kinds of EARTHENWARE, which he respectfully invites the Public to inspect. WILLIAM MOORE, UCTIONEER [AUCTIONEER] AND APPRAISER, LICENSED VALUER, HOUSE AGENT, AND COLLECTOR OF RENTS. WILLIAM MOORE AND CO., SHAREBROKERS, [Share brokers] ACCOUNTANTS, AND GENERAL AGENTS, POST-OFFICE BUILDINGS, HUDDERSFIELD One Concern. REMOVAL. EORGE [GEORGE] ODDY and SON, Rope Makers and TWINE SPINNERS, WESTGATE, ELUDDERSFIELD, [HUDDERSFIELD] beg respectfully to inform their Friends and the Public, that in consequence of the buildings in which they have carried on their business being pulled down, to carry out the improvements authorised by the Hudderstield [Huddersfield] Improve- [Improvement] ment [men] Act, they have REMOVED to premises on the OPPOSITE SIDE OF THE STREET, NEXT DOOR to the Vic- [Victoria] TORIA [TONIA] INN, WESTGATE, where all orders entrusted to their care will meet with their best attention. TO THE MEDICAL PROFESSION THE PUBLIC GENERALLY. BY SPECIAL APPOINTMENT. P. ENGLAND, Cuemist, [Chemist] Market-PLace, [Market-Place] announces that he has been appointed J sole AGENT in HUDDERSFIELD, for the sale of EAGLAND'S PATENT TRUSSES, Which, for efficiency of action, comfort to the wearer, and durability, will be found superior to any yet invented, and peculiarly adapted to suit the various kinds of Hernia. As a proof that these Trusses are superseding all others, W. P.E. can, if required, show Testimonials from the highest Medical Authorities. RE-OPENING OF THE MARKET-PLACE BOOKSELLING, STATIONERY, AND PRINTING ESTABLISHMENT. BENJAMIN BROWN, BOOKSELLER, PRINTER, AND NEWS-AGENT, (LATE OF MaRKET-WALK,) [Market-WALK] AS great pleasure in apprising his Friends and the Public that he has RE-OPENED the ELIGIBLE PREMISES Situate at the MaRKET-PLacr [Market-Place] CorRNER, [Corner] HUDDERSFIELD, lately in the occupation of Mr. N. G. Bond; and while he gratefully acknowledges the support hitherto rendered him, he trusts that strict attention to business, good articles, and reasonable terms, will secure for him an in- [increased] creased amount of public patronage in his new position, BOOKSELLING conducted, in all its branches; Works and Periodicals, of every description, expeditiously procured to order, Parcels from London regularly every week. BOOKBINDING in all its departments, in the first styles of the art d cal- [calculated] culated [calculated] for durability Saints BBG [BEG] Se STATIONERY, FANCY AND PLAIN, constantly on hand, or procured to order, Ledgers; Day and Cash Books Memorandum Books, Metallic aud [and] Plain Copy and Cyphering Books; Pocket Books; Writing Papers; and Mourning and Wedding Stationery. THE NEWS-AGENCY. All the London and Provincial, Daily and Weekly, News- [Newspapers] papers procured. Orders and Advertisements received, and punctually attended to. LETTER-PRESS AND COPPER-PLATE PRINTING in all their varieties. Placards, Hand-bills, Book d Pamphlets, Circulars, Bill-heads, Address and Business Cards, and every other description of Printed articles exe- [executed] cuted [cured] with neatness, and on reasonable terms. B. BROWN also begs to call attention to his extensive and well-selected CIRCULATING LIBRARY, containing the works of the most English authors. st approved and popular JOHN WINTER, LAND AGENT, ESTATE A UCTIONEER, [AUCTIONEER] AND GENERAL VALUER, SALE Rooms, Spring-street, Huddersfield. RESIDENCE, South-street. TO CLOTH FINISHERS, MAN UFACTURERS, [MANUFACTURERS] &c. Te be LET, or SOLD, all that valuable Bes ee G ve and Stove also Dwelling-house, en, &c., situate at MELTHAM i tion [ion] of Mr. John Hirst, Aenea [Ana] i These Premises are replete' with every convenience for carrying on a considerable Finishing Establishment, well supplied with pure soft water, and worked by a high-pres- [pressure] sure Engine, quite new. The Machinery now on the Pre- [Premises] mises, [Miss] and to be Let or Sold with them, consists of Raisin Gigs, Boiling Cisterns, Iron Tenters, (in stove); Lewis's an Perpetual Machines, Brushing Mills, Burling [Burning] Tables, Press Oven, Plates and Papers, also One Ten-inch Ram Hydraulic Press, with double pumps, and in fact every requisite for cone on a a le Finishing Business, e Rent is very moderate, and i i early in November. possession can be given For further particulars apply to Armi [Arm] New-street. PPY [PP] fae [far] roth, [Routh] VALUABLE AND EXTENSIVE MILLS, CALLED SLEAD [LEAD] SYKE MILLS, IN HIPPERHOLME-CUM-BRIGHO [HIPPODROME-CM-BRIGHT] USE. O be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT t T substantial and extensive Stone-built MILL, WARK and Counting-house, called SLEAD [LEAD] SYKE MILLS, four stories high, and an Attic above, with an ex- [excellent] cellent [excellent] Oil Cellar beneath the Warehouse, and being, with the Engine-house, 190 fect [fact] in length, and 86 feet in width, and well supplied with hands.' e VG-ROOMS adjoini [adjoin] i i Oe ah Ss eon [on] 'he B E with DRYING. same, 304 feet in length by 223 feet in over the The GAS WORKS, Stable, and other Buildings, STEAM ENGINE, two Boilers, Mainshafting, [Main shafting] Steam and Gas Pipes,, and other Fixtures, Reservoir and ail other requisite conveniences belonging to the said premises, Also-Two commodious and substantial DWELLING HOUSES, suitable for the residenee [residence] of the oceupier [occupied] and manager of the said Mills, with the Gardens and Out-offices oining. [dining] hree [free] excellent COTTAGES near thereto, and twelve good COTTAGES at Slead [Lead] Syke, with Yards, Gardens, and other conveniences attached. e Purchaser may also have the option of purchasing, at the same time, All or any of the several Closes of rich productive LAND contiguous to the said mills, called the Dam Holme and Broad Royd, Long Holme, Little Royd and Plains, con- [con] i together with the plantations and the site of the said several premises, 13a. [a] lr, 39 p. And the capital compact MAN SION, called Stead House, replete with fixtures, in excellent repair and condi [condition] tion, [ion] and ready for immediate occupation, with the Vinery, [Very] Conservatory, Gardens, Pleasure Grounds, Plantations, Coach-house, Stables, and all other requisite conveniences attached, and with or without about ten acres of rich pro- [productive] ductive [active] land adjoining. am above valuable Property is situate in the township of 'pperholme [helm] cum Brighouse-central between the towns of x, Bradford, and Huddersfield the Brighouse Station on ersfield [afield] about one mile from and Yorkshire ; Railway, Liphtcliffe [Radcliffe] Station of the cellent [excellent] water, well investment. ed, Plans and particulars any further information the main line of the Lancashire and the same distance from the West Riding Union Railway. 'y supplied with pure and ex- [eland] and present a most desirable of the property may be seen, and obtained, upon a Tica [Tic] i Ww. 1 pplication [application] to Mr, ae of Lightcliffo, [Radcliffe] Land Agent or at UDD [DD] and KEN R NY toi [to] Halifax, 4th Sept. 1850,' [W] lcitors, solicitors] in Halifax. OST [SOT] or STRAYED, on Sunpay [Sunday] last, from Mr. Walker's, of Whitley, a Light Brown GREYHOUND BITCH, white tipped at the tail, answers to the name of Whoever has found the same, and will bring it to Mr. George Mitchell, of the Greyhound Inn, Huddersfield, will be handsomely rewarded. MR. CLOUGH'S OPINION ON THE GAS QUESTION. To the Editor of the Huddersfield Chronicle. Dear Sir, Saturday last ING in your Paper of saturday [Saturday] See from Mr. S. Floyd, Solicitor, in which he says that an opinion which I recently gave to the Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field Improvement Commissioners upon the Gas Question is unsound in law, repugnant to reason, and obnoxious to common sense, and that it was a got-up affair, and evidently done to suit a party and a purpose, &e., &e., I trust you will kindly allow me space in your columns to set myself right with the Public. In the first place I must observe, that the opinion was given In pursuance ofa [of] request contained in a resolution of the general body of Commis- [Comms- Commissioners] sioners, [sinners] passed at their meeting held fifth day of July last. It was my duty, then, to give it when thus called upon; and, having explained these circumstances, I must altogether deny the unkind imputation of my friend Mr. Floyd, in which he asserts that it was given to suit aparty [party] anda [and] purpose. TI cannot, Sir, if I would, thus alter the law or jeopardise my own character, by intentionally giving erroneous opinions to suita [suit] party. I should have thought, too, that Mr. Floyd would have been about the last person to have made such a charge against me; and that in the absence of any other motive, professional courtesy alone would have restrained him from doing so. However, as his letter seems evidently to have been written under considerable excitement, and also contains other inatter [inter] which I doubt not but he will now regret having written, I will not use one unkind expression towards him. The opinion referred to, Sir, may, according to Mr. Floyd's judgment, be even as bad as he has thought proper to represent it, and yet, it is possible that Mr. Floyd may himself be in the wrong. I have the satisfaction of knowin [known] that my opinion is in accordance with the intention of Lor [Or] Shaftesbury and bis Lordship's Counsel, and that it was never intended to obtain the powers which Mr. Floyd con- [contends] tends for, and neither was the requisite notice given for that purpose. Neverthcless, [Nevertheless] I admit that the legal ques- [question] tion [ion] is one upon which we may fairly differ in opinion, and yet maintain good feeling. wrong, I can only say that I shall be most happy to be set right by a competent authority, my only wish being to advise the Commissioners correctly, and to give my best services to the promotion of the interests of the ratepayers generally. For the purpose, then, of clearing up any doubt which may exist, and of letting the ratepayers have the benefit of the best opinion of the highest available legal authorities of the day, I have, through vour [our] columns, to propose to Mr. Floyd, that the joint opinion of the two Law Officers of the Crown, the Attorney and Solicitor-General, shall be taken, as to whether the Commissioners are authorized [authorised] by their Act, or any Act incorporated therewith, to erect or purchase Gas Works, for supplying gas to private consumers, or not. It they are, and if I am wrong in the opinion which I have given upon the subject, then I will pay the entire expense of taking such joint opinion, provided Mr. Floyd will under- [undertake] take to pay the expense in the event of the opinion being that the Commissioners have not such power. Iam, [I am] dear Sir, yours most obediently, THOS. WM. CLOUGH. Huddersfield, Sept. 12, 1850. UDDERSFIELD [HUDDERSFIELD] MONUMENT TO THE MEMORY OF SIR ROBERT PEEL. Benjamin and James Sheard, Westgate 10 Josephus J. Roebuck, Manchester-road 10 s. d. Subscriptions already advertised ......... 122 10 6 James Whitley, Stile Common............ 5 Joseph Shaw, York-place ................4. 38.3 Wm. Learoyd, Leeds-road.................. 22 Harris and Appleton, King-street ...... 110 Abraham Hopkinson, Leeds-road......... 110 John Hall and Sons, Northgate ......... 100 Benjamin Whitley, Northgate ............ 5 Robert Cartwright, Clayton West ...... 2 6 Shaw and Rushforth, Kirkgate ......... 010 William Wainhouse, King-street ......... 5 William Richardson, Market-place ...... 010 6 George Hall, 010 6 Thomas Dickinson, Temple-street ...... 050 M. Sheard, New-street 05 James Hall, 6 J. and L. Dyson, New-street............... 010 6 B. Bentley and Son, King-street ......... 010 6 John Payne Mellor 02 6 James Leadbeater, Quay-street............ 2 6 Wm. Payne, King-street 5 6 John Carr, Currier 02 6 Thomas Wilcock 2 6 W. P. England eee [see] 05 Thomas Bradley 5 142 3 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, Secretary. LEGAL NOTICES, a Duty Free. HEREAS [WHEREAS] a Petition of GEORGE HIG- [HIGH- HIGGINS] GINS, from April, 1847 to the present time resid- [Reid- residing] ing and carrying on business at Huddersfield, in the county of York, asa coach-maker, an Insolvent Debtor, having been filed in the County Court of Yorkshire, holden at Huddersfield, in the said county, and an interim order for protection from process having been given to the said George Higgins, under the provisions of the statutes in that case made and provided, the said George Higgins is hereby required to appear in the said court to be holden at Hud- [HUD- Huddersfield] dersfield [Huddersfield] aforesaid, before the judge of the said court, on the 27th duy [Du] of September instant, at ten o'clock in the forenoon precisely, for his FIRST EXAMINATION touch- [touching] ing his debts, estate, and effects, and to be further dealt with according to the provisions of the said statutes and Notice is Hereby Given that the choice of assignees is to take place at the time so appointed. All persons indebted to the said George Higgins, or who have any of his effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to Mr. Frederick Robert Jones, jun., the clerk of the said court, at his office, at Huddersfield, in the said county. Dated the 12th day of September, 1850. F. R. JONES, Jun., Clerk of the said Court. IN MR. EDWARD WELSH'S AFFAIRS. HE CREDITORS whose Debts are admitted in the Schedule of Epwarp [Warp] WELsH, [Welsh] late of Halifax- [Halifax] road, Huddersfield, Yorkshire, Railway Coniractor, [Contractor] pre- [previously] viously [obviously] in co-partnership with Dan Sharp, as Railway Con- [Contractors] tractors, under the style or Firm of Sharp and Welsh, an Insolvent Debtor, are requested to Meet the Assignees of the Estate and Effects of the said Insolvent, at the house of Mr. John Spurr, the ALBION HoTEL, [Hotel] in HUDDERSFIELD aforesaid, on SATURDAY, the Twenty-first day of September next, at Two o'clock in the Afternoon precisely, to assent to or dissent from the said Assignees proceeding to trial with or otherwise abandoning a certain Action-at-Law, already commenced by the said Assignees, in the name of the said Dan Sharp and Edward Welsh, against the Lon- [London] don and North Western Railway Company, to enforce the payment of the amount claimed to be due upon the Con- [Contract] tract entered into for the making of the Cooper-bridge Branch of the said Railway. And in the event of it being determined that such Action shall be abandoned, then to assent to or dissent from the said Assignees commencing and prosecuting a similar or any other Action-at-Law for the recovery of the same or any other claim against the said Company And also to assent to or dissent from the said Assignees confirming and carrying out certain Reso- [Rose- Resolutions] lutions [Lotion] made and agreed upon at a Meeting of the Cre- [Re- Creditors] ditors [auditors] of the said insolvent, convened by circular, and held at the Albion Hotel aforesaid, on Wednesday the Fifteenth day of May last And also to assent to or dissent from a certain proposition already made by the said Assignees to the said Company or their Solicitors, to refer all matters in difference between the said Assignees and the said Com- [Company] pany [any] to Arbitration upon the usual terms. And also, in the event of the said last-mentioned proposition being declined by the said Compa y, [Company y] to assent to or dissent from the said Assignees commencing and prosecuting a Suit or Suits in Equity, either in lieu of or concurrently with the before-mentioned or any other Action-at-Law against the said London and North-Western Railway Company, for the purpose of recovering the amount claimed to be due upon the said Cooper-bridge Contract, or any other Con- [Contract] tract with or claim against the said Company. And also to assent to or dissent from the said Assignees accepting the offer of reference already made by the said Company to the said Assignees or their solicitor, limiting the time and mode of commencing and taking the accounts and matters in difference in such reference. And also to assent to or dissent from the said Assignees accepting a Composition from the said Company, in discharge of the amount of the entire claim of the said Assignees against the said Company, and the costs of the said or any other Action-at-Law and Suit or Suits in Equity, already incurred or to be incurred in the prosecution thereof respectively, or of arranging, compounding, compromising, and agreeing for a certain of the said claim, and of proceeding at Law or in quity, [quite] or of submitting to arbitration the remainder of the said claim. And also to assent to or dissent from the said compounding or agreeing with the said London and North Western Railway Company, in respect of a cer- [er- certain] tain amount separately claimed to be due to the said Assignees, upon a certain other contract made between the said Dan Sharp and Edward Welsh, or the said Edward Welsh alone, and the said Company, called or known as the Staley Bridge Contract, being for and in respect of certain work done on other part of the said line of Rail- [Railway] way, or to refer such last-mentioned Contract, and all matters in difference relating thereto, to Arbitration, upon the usual or any other terms. And also to allow, ratify, and confirm all acts and proceedings of the said ignees [assignees] of the said Insolvent, in relation to the said In- [Insolvent] solvent's personal Estate and Effects, since the time of their Appointment as such Assignees as aforesaid. And also to assent to or dissent from the said Assignees commencing, prosecuting, and defending any action or actions, suit or suits at law, or in equity, for the recovery, protection, and benefit of any portion of the Estate and Effects of the said Insolvent, which is or may be still outstanding. And also to assent to or dissent from the said Assignees compounding, submitting to arbitration, or otherwise agree- [agreeing] ing and settling any debt or debts due and owing to the Estate of the said Insolvent from any Railway Company, or other Corporation, person or persons, or any claim or dispute relating thereto, or any other matter or thing what- [whatsoever] soever connected with the said Insolvent's Estate and Effects. And generally to authorise and empower the said Assignees to continue to act in the conduct and management of the estate and affairs of the said Insolvent in such manner as they shall consider or be advised will be most beneficial and proper on behalf of the Creditors of the said Insolvent. . Dated this twenty-sixth da i August, in the Year of our Lord, 1850. 7m By order, . 8. FLOYD, Solicitor to the said Assignees, ANTED, A SILK WARPER.-Apply [HARPER.-Apply] to John Salkeld and Co., Dalton. R. HORN has ON SALE an excellent Second-Hand COTTAGE PIANO-FORTE, by Coventry and Hollier.-Price [Collier.-Price] 20. Also, a SQUARE PIANO-FORTE, by Broadwood and Sons.- [Sons] 13. 117, Upperhead-row, Sept., 1850. THE CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, SEPT. 14, 1850. CLOSING OF THE PARISH CHURCHYARD AS A PLACE OF BURIAL. Since the article on the Burial Grounds (which will be fuund [found] in our last page) was penned, we have learned with much satisfaction that a letter has been received from the Bishop of Ripon, con- [containing] taining [training] the gratifying intelligence that the Hud- [HUD- Huddersfield] dersfield [Huddersfield] Parish Church grave-yard is to be forth- [forthwith] with closed as a place of burial, subject to the reservation of the right to inter in the crypt beneath the church, and in those private vaults in the churchyard which may not be filled within a cer- [er- certain] tain depth from the surface. We have this fact from a Commissioner, to whom the letter had been shown, and which is described to be alike creditable to the heart and to the head of the writer. In thus promptly responding to the call made upon him the Bishop has proved himself to be a true friend of the Church, and also regardful [grateful] of the feelings of our common nature. Through his instrumentality an end is to be put to those practices which are hoth [hot] disgraceful and revolting ; and upon others will now devolve the duty of pro- [providing] viding [Riding] an appropriate place for the peaceful repose of the dead. The NeEcEssity [Necessary of which Mr. Brook spoke in his letter to the Bishop is now coming upon us; and well will it be if all parties are found to act up to what the public have aright to expect. We hope that in every matter connected with the providing of a new Cemetery (now inevitable), every recollection will be such as we should desire to hold in cherished remembrance. --- THE LANCASHIRE PUBLIC SCHOOL MOVEMENT. From the report of a general meeting of the Com- [Committee] mittee [matter] of the Lancashire Public School Association, held in Manchester last week, it will be seen that an important discussion ensued as to the propriety of making this association national, it having been hitherto confined to the county of Lancaster, in which the system of secular education propounded by this association originated some time since. The meeting above alluded to was merely of a pre- [preliminary] liminary [preliminary] character, with the view to make the necessary arrangements prior to a great educational conference in the ensuing month, when the pro- [propriety] priety [pretty] of making the Lancashire Public School Scheme national instead of local, will come before the conference in a specific form. From the number of letters read from men of high standing in the religious and literary world- [world men] men who widely differ, yet take a prominent posi- [post- position] tion [ion] on theological questions-read at the recent meeting, as well as from the remarks of others of a similar character who were present, it is pretty apparent that the recent discussion in Parliament on the Education Question has done considerable service to the cause of secular instruction, though it resulted in the immediate defeat of Mr. Fox's bill, and that emanating from the Lancashire Public School Association. Our own views on this question have been for- [formerly] merly [merely] expressed in terms not to be misunderstood our hearty sympathy in the bill brought forward last session by Mr. Fox we did not seek to disgnise, [disguise] thought we at the same time anticipated its defeat. Since that period, however, the secular education of the people has drawn to its consideration thethought- [the thought- the thoughtful] ful [full] and most tolerant of our Christian ministers and laymen, who begin to feel and appreciate the necessity of some general system of national in- [instruction] struction [instruction] for the masses, which will steer clear of the objections of scrupulous religionists, yet supply the want which religious sects, as such, have in practice, found themselves incompetent to grapple with and remedy. The result is, as we formerly predicted, that the discussions in Parliament have had a wholesome effect outside the walls of St. Stephen's, as is shown in the increased number of those who have given in their adhesion to the plan of the Lancashire Public School Association. It is now obvious that the scheme propounded by this Association is be- [becoming] coming generally known, not merely by one class or party, but already numbers among its new adherents, Ministers of the Church of Eng- [England] land, as also of different dissenting sects, besides many names, honoured for their high abilities, devoted as these have been to every good cause allied with human progress. So far, then, the friends of secular instruction have reason to feel satisfied with the progress of the up-hill fight they have sustained for the last two years; but their past defeats (which may be designated as small victories snatched from the ranks of prejudice) call on them to exercise increased energy and per- [perseverance] severance in the future. The virulent opposition which assailed the secular educationists in the out- [outset] set has considerably abated; and the every-day incidents which meet the observant man at every turn will go far to allay the opposition of many others whose prejudices are too strong and deep- [deposited] rooted to be completely destroyed. So deeply convinced are we of the urgency of a secular system of instruction, to be paid for by all, that we cordially welcomed the bill of last Session brought in by Mr. Fox, the member for Oldham, though we saw many points in its details to which, at the proper time, we should have thought it our duty to have objected. These objections are, in the main, removed in the system propounded by the Lancashire Association, and we therefore re- [rejoice] Joice [Voice] that it is in contemplation to impart to this movement a national character in the future. At the Conference to be held in Man- [Manchester] chester in October the propriety of widening the sphere of the Association's usefulness will have to be discussed, and should the Conference then decide, as we make no doubt they will, to place it on a national basis, it will devolve upon that body to at once prepare the provisions of an education bill to be submitted to Parliament in the ensuing Session. There can be no longer a doubt that the adhesion already promised to the Association, and the general feeling of the people evinced on all hands in its favour, will go far to strengthen the hands of its supporters in the ensuing session. In order that this support may prove ample and effective, it behoves those friends of the movement in different parts who have not already formed local associations, to set about the good work earnestly and manfully, and we feel proud to learn that Huddersfield has already taken the initiatory step towards joining in this praiseworthy object, The present is not the time to enter into the multitude of arguments already adduced for or against a comprehensive system of national in- [instruction] struction; [instruction] those arguments we have in former articles freely canvassed and examined, and, when the proper time arrives shall again return to the investigation. We shall then, no doubt, as formerly, have to encounter opposition the most bitter, because dictated by long-cherished prejudice. To aid us in this contest we feel assured of the h co-operation of many able and thoughtful men who have previously watched the movement as from a distance for true it ia, that the progress of truth though slow is sure, and never allows itself to be lost or permanently distorted from its path by the narrow views of those who are wedded by custom and long habit to a state of things which are shown by every-day experience to be quite in- [inadequate] adequate for the mental culture of the teeming millions among whom we live, and on whose moral as well as physical capabilities the per- [permanent] manent [mane] welfare of this nation now more than ever depends. LOCAL INTELLIGENCE. TEMPERANCE SOCIETY AND THE BanpD [Band] or Hope.-The weekly public meetings of this society were resumed last week, at the Guildhall, and will continue through the winter, on the Tuesday evenings. On the occasion of their recommencing at this place, the Rev. Enoch Franks, Primi- [Prime- Primitive] tive [tie] Methodist minister, presided, and the audience was ad- [addressed] dressed by Mr. Booth, the local agent. 'The children form- [forming] ing the Band of Hope were present, and sang several beautiful melodies, under the guidance of Mr. Enoch Sykes. The meeting, as well as the one last Tuesday evening, was of a most interesting character, and was attended by a numerous and patient audience, who took great interest in the proceedings. THEATRE LICENSE.-An application was made to the bench, at the Guildhall, on Tuesday last, by Mr. Samuel Wild, ot Brighouse, for a license to perform stage plays in the Riding-school, Ramsden-street, for a period of four months, dating from the Ist [Its] of November next. No op- [position] osition [position] was offered, and the application was granted. Mr. Wild was properly cautioned as to the conducting of the establishment, and promised to render it unobjectionable. The license was signed by Jos. Armitage, B. N. R. Batty, and W. W. Battye, Esqrs. [Esquires] THe [The] VALUE oF THE Best BREEDS oF PouLtry.-The [Poultry.-The] advantages of keeping poultry of a rare and valuable kind, were clearly shown by the result of the sale, advertised in the Huddersfield Chronicle, which took place in the yard of the George Hotel on Saturday last. About 60 fowls of the beautiful Cochin China breed, were offered for sale by auction by Mr, Thornton, and the rather astonishing sum of 40 was realised to the vendorand [vendor and] breeder. They were nearly all young fowl of this years's produce, which must therefore have paid the breeder well. There was a large attendance of gentlemen and much spirited bidding-the prices varying from 10s. to 20s. per head. The result shows how much may be done by way of profit, even be- [besides] sides their useful and ornamental properties, in keeping poultry of a choice kind. THE ANCIENT ORDER OF THE GOLDEN FLEECE.- [FLEECE] Upwards of 300 members of the above society met at Royds Hall, Paddock, on Sunday afternoon last. These formed themselves into a procession, and proceeded to High-street chapel, Huddersfield, belonging to the New Connexion of Methodists, where a very eloquent sermon was preached by Mr. Henry Brook, a local preacher in the above con- [connexion] nexion, [connexion] and a member of the above order, from the 25th chapter of Matthew, and the 31st [st] and 32nd [2nd] verses, after which a collection was made, amounting to 5, for the benefit of the Sunday-school. The service being over, the members again formed themselves into procession, and pro- [proceeded] ceeded [needed] to the Sun Inn, Cross Church-street, regaled them- [themselves] selves with refreshments, and proceeded to their respective homes, well satisfied with the afternoon's proceedings. CoWCLIFFE [Cowcliffe] HORTICULTURAL AND EXHIBITIONS. -The first exhibition of this society took place on Saturday last, in the large room at the Shepherd's Arms, Cowcliffe. The specimens of fruit and vegetables were of a very supe- [sue- superior] rior [Rio] character, and reflected great credit on the cottage garden exhibitors. Our attention was particularly drawn to the fine specimens of potatocs, [potatoes] to which we have seen none superior. The cut flowers, under the tasteful arrange- [arrangement] ment [men] of Mr. Joseph Berry, were very attractive, and upon the whole as a fruit exhibition it was highly creditable to the committee of arrangements. This exhibition will next year be open to the Fartown hamlet, and afterwards to all competitors. The subscription list is already nu- [numerously] merously [seriously] signed; and it is to be hoped parties in the neighbourhood will encourage a society so deserving of all that support which the committee reasonably hope to obtain. Mr. HaNNAH'S [Hannah'S] SALE.-The notices and counter notices which have appeared in our columns, and through the medium of posting bills, in reference to this sale, created amongst the attendants at auctions an unusual interest, and the excitement generally was pretty extensive, inducing a large attendance of gentlemen at Bath-buildings on Wed- [Wednesday] nesday [Wednesday] morning last. We were somewhat surprised on joining the company to find Messrs. Superintendents Heaton and Thomas, with a posse of police under their charge, and began to anticipate something formidable. Anxious groups were scattered about the garden in twos and threes, discussing with grave countenances the momentous question at issue, and speculating whether there was to be a row between the bailiffs in and the bailiffs out, or whether it was to be a no go. The inquiries and discussions were made with that kind of anxiety which indicated there would be very great pleasure should the former be the result. In fact everybody had taken up their positions with the distinct understanding in their own minds that there was to be a real fight-during which sundry unfortunates would be dragged to the police office amidst the mingled groans and cheers of friends and enemies. Now, we all know that when the mind has coolly contemplated an emeute, [teme] on however small a scale it may be-to be disappointed is one of the most annoying things within the range of a day's existence. Weneed [Weakened] not, there- [therefore] fore attempt any graphic sketch of the long faces and ex- [expressions] pressions [oppression] of -disappointment which evidenced themselves as the probability of an uproar gradually became more distant and speculative and when the dispute was on the point of settlement many of the visitors left the premises, giving utterance in no measured language to their disapprobation of such a quiet affair after so much cautioning. Con- [Contrary] trary, [Tracy] however, to all expectation, a little after twelve o'clock information was received that all negotiations were at an end, and Mr. Oliver accordingly mounted the rostrum to dispose of the said costly and modern household fur- [furniture] niture [nature] and effects. All were now on the gui vive. [vice] A row after all, thought they, and their eyes glistened with excitement, and their countenances beamed with hope and exultation; but, alas the denowement [tenement] of this eventful history was not ushered in amid the clash of batons and the loud stentorian move on; and those who had stood like patience on a monument, waiting with calmness for the coming event, appeared completely crest-fallen, and gave utterance to murmurs loud and long thatit [that] had turned out to be nothing after all. The sale, beyond the dismemberment a certain plate warmer, and the protestations of Mr. Moore, against the removal of goods, proceeded without interrup- [interred- interruption] tion [ion] save the exclamations of Mr. bailiff Fox. The first few lots went at a mere nominal price, but when the oppo- [op- opposition] sition [sit ion] was withdrawn, began to look up. We believe a formal protest against the legality of the sale was duly entered. SERIOUS PoacHING [Poaching] AFFRAY.-We have received infor- [inform- information] mation [nation] of the occurrence of a most brutal and dastardly attack upon Richard Oldfield, of Castle-hill, by a party of poachers, on Saturday night, the 7th instant, about twelve o'clock. The estate where the assault took place is in the royalty of W. W. Battye, Esq., and Richard Oldfield, Thomas Oldfield, William Otty, and some others are allowed the right of hunting over the property on the con- [condition] dition [edition] that they preserve the game birds for Mr. Battye. These men are consequently in the practice of watching, and on the Saturday night about twelve o'clock were out on such an errand. Passing along the road leading from Honley to Farnley Hey, near to the latter place they came upon a party of five or six men, who were attending to a net fixed in the bars of a gate opening into a field from the road. They remonstrated and pulled the net up, when the poachers immediately commenced a fierce attack, directing their onslaught more particularly on Thomas Old- [Oldfield] field, whom, after poising very severely, they threw over the wall, at the same time continuing their attack by a volley of stones. Finding that his life was in danger he called loudly for assistance, and his brother Richard, who was at ashort [short] distance, came up, but found himself sufficiently engaged in self defence. The passions of the men appeared by this time to have become infuriated, and with the most merciless ferocity, Richard Oldfield was soon rendered insensible from the severity of his treatment. The party then made their escape, leaving the unfortunate man apparently lifeless, and so utterly prostrate and exhausted, as to uire [ire] being carried home with great care and caution. Medical aid was summoned, and Oldfield was found to be in a very precarious state. At first but slight hopes were entertained of his recovery, but we understand that within the last day or two, he has rallied a little, and become sensible. Fhe [He] police have ever since been on the alert, making every enquiry, and from information obtained five men have been taken into custody on the charge, and will be brought up at the Guildhall next Tuesday. ILLEGALITY OF Ra FFLES.-Boocock [Ra FILES.-Boocock] v. SHaw.-In [Shaw.-In] this case it was sougnt [sought] to recover, in the County Court, the sum of 2 10s., the moiety of a watch, raffled for at the Ramsden's Arms, Cross Church-street, of which house the defendant, Mr. George Shaw, is the landlord. Mr. John Hellawell supported the application, which was opposed by Mr. C. S. Floyd. The circumstances are as follow - a raffle was got up at the Ramsden's Arms, for a watch, value 5, in a certain number of five shilling shares, the watch in the meantime being deposited in Mr. Shaw's hands, until the result of the raffle should decide into whose possession it should pass. Of these shares Mr. Jas. Boocoe [Boocock] held the half of the one numbered 10, which on the drawing night drew the prize. The landlord, how- [however] ever, refused to deliver it up until a claim of 15s. was settled, and in consequence it was now sought to recover the sum of 2 10s., being the value of the half share. About a month ago an action in trover [Trevor] was brought against a Mr. Grierson, but his honour refused to make an order, as that gentleman had never had the watch in his pos- [post- possession] session, and it was from this cause that the defendant was sued for tue amount. Prior to the examination of the Mr. Floyd took an objection under the 8th and 9th ictoria, [Victoria] c. 109, s. 18, which enacts that all contracts for wagering or gaming are illegal, that, therefore, the stakes, or article, are not recoverable in acourt [court] of law. Mr. Hella- [Hell- Hellawell] well replied, contending that this was not a contract for gambling, but merely an agreement between certain parties, who by virtue cf that agreement were joint holders of a certain article, that such article should become the property of one of the said parties, under specified circumstances ; and as such could not be considered an act of gambling. After a little further discussion, his honour referred to the acts quoted, and ultimately ruled that the objection was fatal, and that the panne [pane] must be non-suited. Plaintiff applied for costs, which were refused. or DisrurBINe [Disturbance] THE PUBLIC PEACE.-On Tues- [Tuesday] dayWeek, [day week] two young men, named Luke Booth and Benjamin North, were placed in the dock at the Guildhall, before Joseph Armitage and W. W. Battye, Esqs., [Esq] with turbulent conduct in the public streets, on the 27th ult., r. J. I. Freeman defended. Policeman Mellor laid the complaint, and stated that whilst on duty in Kirkgate, on the night in question, a little before twelve o'clock, he heard a great noise at the Dog Inn, and on proceeding there he found the two prisoners, in company with four or five others, disturbing the public peace of the neighbour- [neighbourhood] hood. He requ [require] them to go home, and they ap- [apparently] parently [apparently] took his adviee, [advice] but he subsequently found them near the Beast Market. On as tion [ion] from the bench, the defendants agreed to pay the expenses without a eonviction. [conviction] -In the paragraph referring to Mr. Peace's inserted in the Chronicle of last week, by a typographical error the concert was represented to have been postponed instead of altered from October to ep tember.-For [member.-For] the word perpetuate, towards the close of the ninth paragraph of Mr. 8 w's letter in another column, read perpetrate. Monument.-We observe with much pleasure that the active exertions of the working committee are gradually i i i iption [option] list, and we hope to see them increasing their subscription 3 Pp 1 shortly placed in a position, whence they may begin, to calculate to what purpose it shall be a propriated. [appropriated] Let our readers and the admirers of the late I mented [mended] baronet keep this fact in mind-that the amount of sabeeription [subscription] must necessarily control its appropriation. It is futile talking about what would be best until the committee know what they can Co best. C havi [have] DERSFIELD [HUDDERSFIELD] GLEE CLUB having advertised a prize of a 10S [1ST] for the best Serious Glee for Four V oices, [ices] and the time for from candidates forthe [forth] prize offered by the club having expired, the committee met on Tuesday evening weck, [week] at the George Hotel, and opened the glees, when it appeared that there were thirty-four sent in for competition-embracing compositions from all parts of the county-and, so far as could be ascertained from a first examination, including music of a high order in that class of composition. It is the intention of the club to call in a judge of high standing to decide upon the merits of the various efforts of the candidates, and the utmost impar- [impart- impartiality] tiality [quality] will be observed in the decision. The highest number of glees sent in for former prizes was six. The season will open, we understand, on the second W ednesday [Wednesday] in October next. This paragraph was, by an oversight, omitted in our last number.- [number] Ep. H.C. Mr. ALBERT SMitH's [Smith's] ENTERTAINMENT.-There are but few of our readers who have not, in times past, recognised this yentleman [gentleman] as a friend whose literary of humour were ever welcome, and whose admirable hits and drolleries at the foibles ot the day were looked forward to, and anti- [anticipated] cipated [anticipated] with, the greatest pleasure. He is an acknowledged guest in every drawing-room, and his sparkling wit has relieved many an hour's evxe [eve] and given a zest and inte- [inter- interest] rest tosome [some] of the monotonies of life. Who has not lauzhed [laughed] right merrily at his Snob, his Gent, his Ballet Dancer, and the train of racy literary productions which have been ushered into the world under the prestige of his name They were everybody's books. Not asoul [soul] in this great world of action but felt that he was partly there- [there that] that some of his pst [post] follies and weaknesses were sketched to the life-and drawn with an artist's pencil. Familiar then to us as an honoured and admired it we feel equally disposed to welcome Mr. Smith in his new charac- [character- character] ter, [te] confident that those qualities of mind and heart which have characterised his literary career will but develop themselves more brilliantly, and with greater piquancy, in an entertainment such as he has arranged, and which has been stamped by the entire of the metropolitan press, as one of the most agreeable evenings and re-unions of the season. The Overland Mail is a literary, pictorial, and musical entertainment, arising out of a visit by Mr. Smith to Egypt during the last year, and is replete with all the notabilities to be met with ex vuute [vote] to that comtry. [country] We do, under these considerations, express our hearty welcome to Mr. Smith, and doubt not but on the occasion of his appearance amonyst [amongst] us next Tuesday evening he will receive that most practical proof of respect, a full house. Mark OF RESPECT.-The congregation worshippimg [worship] at the Highfield Independent Chapel, desirous of expressing their high appreciation of, and esteem for, the services of Mr. John Crosland, who for upwards of thirty years has conducted their choir, have presented him with the hand- [handsome] some sum of thirty sovereigns. So warm and practical an expression of regard is equally honourable to the donors as to Mr. Crosland. SUFFOCATION OF A CHILD.-The family of Mr. Henry Carter, Duke-street, were very much alarmed yesterday morning on discovering that one of their twin infant chil- [child- children] dren [den] had been suffocated during the night. We understand that the two infants slept with their parents, the deceased lying in the arms of the mother. During the night it appears to have got tured [cured] over with its face to the bed, and being unable to recover its position had died. On awakening inthe [another] morning the parents found the child quite dead, and the nose flattened to the face. RoBERTs's [Roberts's] DESTRUCTION OF JERUSALEM. -We have pleasure in drawing the attention of our artistic friends to the forthcoming exhibition of this fine painting, by David Roberts, Esq., R.A., entitled The Destruction of Jeru- [Peru- Jerusalem] salem, [sale, which, as will be seen by an announcement in another column, will remain on view for a few days at the Gymnasium, Ramsden-street, in this town. The painting in question has created a preat [great] sensation among the artistic judges of the metropolis and leading provincial towns, and is pronounced on all hands one of the finest productions which has emanated from the easal [easel] of Roberts, no mean compliment, when we remember that this artist has long been distinguished for the breadth and fidelity of his deli- [delineations] neations [nations] of oriental scenery. RoBBING [Robbing] AN ORCHARD.-Four youths, whose ages varied from twelve to sixteen, named William Crowther, Sumuel [Samuel] France, Thomas Ellis, and Henry Netherwood, of Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field, were summoned before the presiding magistrate, Geo. Armitage, Esq., at the Guildhall, last Saturday, charged with robbing the orchard of the Rev. John Grane, of Woodhouse. From the evidence adduced the four lads, it appeared, had entered the orchard on Monday, the 25th, [the] and robbed the orchard of apples to the value of ls. The rev. gentleman did not press the charge, but merely wished to impress upon the minds of the lads a lesson which would be a warning to them through life. The offence was ac- [acknowledged] knowledged, [knowledge] and an apology being made, they were dis- [discharged] charged on payment of expenses, amounting to 1 6s, Non-PaYMENT [Non-Payment] OF AN ACcOUNTANT'sS [Accountant'sS] SALARY. CLAY v. SWIFT.-This was an action, brought by the plaintiff, Thomas Clay, of Huddersfield, in the County for the recovery of 3 18s. 6d., balance of an account for ser- [se- service] vice rendered to Mr. James Swift, merchant, Oil Mill, Mirfield. Mr. Clay, solicitor, supported the application, which was opposed by Mr. Leadbeatter, of Mirfield. In the January of 1848, the plaintiff was engazed [engaged] to examine certain books and accounts belonging to the late Mr. Switt [Swift] and the defendant, and to put them into something like rezularity [result] and order. No specified sum was named, which should be paid for those services, and Mr. Clay commenced his labours in the month named, and extended them over a period of thirty-three days, for which he claimed at the time at the rate of 7s. 6d. per day, but had subsequently reduced it to 6s. 6d. At different periods money to the amount of 5 15s. 6d. had been paid him by the defendant, and the sum now sought to be recovered was the balance standing over from this engagement. In justification, it was replied that the plaintiff had not, and had always refused to complete his work, thus rendering that which he had done perfectly valueless-and which required to be entirely examined by another accountant, Mr. Chappel. It was further argued that he had not been employed the time stated, and that more wages had already been paid than his services justified, and therefore that there could be no claim. After a very patient hearing his honour gave a verdict for the plaintiff for two guineas. AN OLD OFFENDER.-An old woman, named Mary Bottomley, who is a very frequent visitor, as defendant, at the Guildhall, was brought up on Thursday, in the charge of Mr. Superintendent Thomas, for having resumed her old occupation of begging. It appeared that she has been transported, and imprisoned times out of number almost, but still her experience does not teach her wisdom; and though she has only been liberated from Wakefield a few days, she could not resist the temptation of waiting upon Mrs. Laycock, Buxton-road, last Wednesday, to solicit her charity and benevolence. Committed to the House of Correction for one month. Prisoner -Will it be a short month, Mr. Starkey, if you please Mr. Superintendent Heaton -They will tell you that when you get to Wake- [Wakefield] field. Prisoner -I hope it will be a short one. BEER-HOUSE CONVICTION.-The landlord of the Odd- [Oddfellows] fellows Arms, beer-house, Castlegate, Patrick Mahon, was summoned befure [before] George Armitage, Esq., at the Guild- [Guildhall] hall, on Saturday last, to answer a charge preferred by Superintendent Thomas, for conducting his house in a very disorderly manner. On Sunday, the Ist [Its] inst., Mr. Thomas was called into Castlegate, about seven o'clock in the even- [evening] ing, and found the Post-office-yard in a complete uproar. On entering the defendant's house it was crowded by a drunken mob of Irishmen, who were fighting hand over head, and no sooner did he quiet one party than he found others fighting in different parts of the house. After ob- [obtaining] taining [training] further assistance he succecded [succeeded] in establishing something like order, I. Freeman defended, and pleaded in extenuation that Mahon had but recently taken out a license and was inexperienced in beer-house manage- [management] ment. [men] Under these circumstances, and the defendant promising to be more careful in future, his worship only in- [inflicted] flicted [inflicted] the penalty of 5s. with expenses. DISTURBANCES IN CASTLEGATE.-A number of Irishmen were summoned before the magistrates, last Saturday, at the Guildhall, and appeared by Mr. J. I. Freeman, to answer a charge of creating a riot in Post-office Yard, on Sunday night, the Ist [Its] instant, As the parties did not appear in person, excepting Brian Mahon, Mr. Superintendent Thomas applied for a warrant to compel their personal ap- [appearance] earance, [France] as he could not swear to them in their absence. r. Freeman opposed, but agreed for a remand to Tuesday, except in the case of Brian Mahon. 'The attention of the police had been called to this disturbance about seven o'clock on the Sunday night in question, and when Mr. Thomas arrived on the spot he found 200 or 300 people con- [congregated] gregated, [created] enjoying a perfect Irish melee. He had never, since he came to Huddersfield, witnessed such disgraceful proceedings and it was not until he obtained further assistance that anything like order could be obtained. Brian Mahon was fined 2s. 6d. with expenses, and on the remanded hearing the charges against the others were with- [withdrawn] drawn on paying expenses. BRUTALITY aND [and] Dog FicHTING.-Through [Fighting.-Through] the instru- [inst- instrumentality] mentality of our active county police superintendent, Mr. Heaton, several convictions have lately been obtained against parties arranging and indulging in these brutalizing and disgusting exhibitions. A short while ago he received information which induced him on Monday, the 19th ult., to proceed to Fidler's Green, near Penistone, where he found some five hundred ople [pole] taking part in dog fighting. Finding it impossible with the small force at his disposal to drive the party away, Mr. Heaton instructed a friend to mix with the crowd and take the names of the most active. The following list was afterwards handed to him -Jona- -Joan- Jonathan] than Shaw, alias Old Snob; Thomas Shaw, Old Snob's brother; Thomas Hyde, innkeeper, James Jaggar, and Meseck [Meek] Holt, innkeeper, of Stalybridge Joseph Green, beer-house keeper, and Henry Heathcote, both of Sheffield Robert Walker, beer-house keeper; and Wm. Hawkins, labourer, Ashton; Ratcliffe Wood, beer-house keeper Thomas Wild, beer-house keeper; William Scho- [School- Schofield] field, innkeeper Jos. Franks, and Thomas Chapman, of Oldham. Summonses were taken out against the whole of this batch, ten of whom appeared before the Barnsley magistrates on Wednesday, and with the exception of Thos. Chapman, were each convicted in the penalty of 30s. with expenses. Warrants have been Sane against those who did not answer the summons. The bench expressed their determination to put a stop to these inhuman scenes, and in future should inflict the hig [hi] hest [est] penalty of the law. We understand that Mr. Heaton captured another lot for a fight on the borders of Cheshire, who will be tried at Hyde for the offence. There is reason to believe that many Rens [Ren] m our own locality abet and encourage these dog hts. [its] We give them the information that their every movement is watched, and they must be particularly cau- [ca- cautious] tious [Titus] or they will come under the law, when, we doubt not, our bench wil punish with all the severity which the offence #0 [justly merita, [merits] . STATE OF THE Huppe [Upper] looking up. At the close of amount of business was t more in favour, and buyers quotations. . ELECTION OF x LABOURER TO RESERVOIR.-A special meetin [meeting] missioners was convened last ni. tion [ion] the application, and decis [Denis] to live at the reservoir house, ar Though the remuner [reminder ike [like] upwards of one hundred appl [apply] the situation. Testimonial with the exception of fur these individuals. The test ut to reduce this number, anil [ail] the. down to five, ' dates, named Graham decision to rest hetween [between] 3 Sykes Hudson, labourer. was declared duly elected to th. fure [fire] appointed accordingly. determined shortly to perfor [perform] mined on. OBSTRUCTING THE day weck, [week] a labouring man, suinmoned [summoned] by the station-rn direction of the London and No ing near the line, on Sunde [Sound] 4 prisoser, [prisoner] Who appeared to he (about ten inches by six) on rh shortly afterwards, a rele [rule] . smaller dimensions. Kitson station-taster, who came wir, [Sir] custody. Newton seule [seale] a. the station and rans [rams] walked down the line, w into custody by the stati., [state] having placed anything on him to Wakefield to tak [take] offence, but accepted bai [ba] also in 10. A RIDICULOUS CHARGE before Joseph Armitave, [Armitage] B 1 dy TUT merchants, charye [charge] of felony avainst [against] IW If (in court-house parlance) t forgot its re-payment w began to make prepurati [prepared] Friday morning last, of fancy waistcuati [waistcoat] the money was refunde [refunded] tried to trump up a charge intent, and reported it tu Mo refused to enter such a clas [class] that he could take oat a wir [Sir] which he did, and Mr. W., under the surveillance of MrT [Mr] Mr. C. S. Floyd appeared that there was not the The goods had been tal persons, avowedly as only way in which they con action in trever [driver] in the (oy once dismissed. Wuo [Who] Otcat [Tact] To Pay tHe [the] J jarveys [Jarvis] is almost it is seldom indeed they are very xccommo latin [common Latin] strictness and the 28th ult., the services than eighty-six appeared on the 3 go 3 of ec at this place of worship. asl [as] [C] Casey announced when thepreiimiar. [Premier] Battye, Esys., [Eases] a Mr. M-Qn int, man, in the employ of Mess. aware of this, Mr. war eer [er] sharpness to over-reach the ingen [ing] our RSFLEE [RIFLE] Share Market continues to impre [impure] i yesterday' appeared in the market Sons SO res); One [C] he fn REestpg [Rest] of ht, - They ,. the Wy. , lee A Sy . [C] Whey sh beer oT fire first the seeond [second] tr Withilrey. [Withdrew] - Abril; [April] On THORNHILL CHU [CHI] ROH. [OH] -We - r tee pany, [any] for placing some below Bradley, on Sundiy [Sunday] afin [fin] one of the coinpany's [company's] solicitors, the prosecution. A person of ch. of Chaneery-lane, [Chancery-lane] wniler [Nile] the titi. [tit] short time ago the complainc.- [complain.- complain] properly refused to vo further in masters at the end of a juntmer [counter] Haigh, were engave l [gave l] by Mr. 25. 6d. to be driven to Ainley Marsh bar, Mr. Dyson wis create a disturbance, pleting [letting] the journey, ke the toll was not in the without a conviction. Mr. Richard Greenwood, of Infirmary. PORTRAIT OF THE LATE excellent and strikiny [striking lis [is] an artist then resident in Le same have since been pubii [pub] man, feeling anNivus [animus] that tic with the view of presentin [present] and Literary Society. T for each subscriber but, avis [vis] the purchase muney [money] w evening (week) the px institution by the mayer, [Mayor] subscribers.-Leeds THe [The] LANCASHIRE aND [and] be the position of the poor ove [over] call when it became due. Th in proper time pay their call postponement, which was ant tors are to say finally what tl. Herapoth's [Health's] Journil. [Journal] Beaumont, Esq., of Bretton H to the stewardship ot his a native of Northumber an. [North umber an] ROCHDALE SAvViNcs' [Savings] Maule, Secretary of War, hus Me their dividends made up tw -Another of the splendid tione [tone] white for uawards [upwards] of furty [forty] vears, [ears] Dut [Du] an occurrence previously. other female in England, tv mgland. [Midland] THE HaLirix [Halifax] and North American Royal tween Liverpool and New Yours. eall [all] at Halitax, [Halifax] both out and bx extensive scale took place sumptive [consumptive] to the Dukedom of trades and other delegates, labour. tween the South-Eastern Railwa [Railway] at a penny fare. St. Marie's Catholie [Catholic] chapel. Wednesday last. clergy and During the last twelve montis emigrants. On Sunday last, the Rev. H. into the Catholie [Catholic] church. GREAT WESTERN of Glo'ster [Go'ste] (Mr. W. H. Barrete [Barrett] ham Journal. An old man of sixty fel [fe inte [inter] copper mills, last week, and of the wheel and some hundreds the likeness has been remarke [remarked] man.-Edinburyh [man.-Edinburgh] Courant. [Count] interest and beauty in its Prince Albert, accom [com] 56 Castle, and the ahi [hi] een [en] in sport with his nesday, [Wednesday] Thursday, and Friday and on each occasion broug [brought] Several fine stags and ro the forest of Ballochbuie- [Blotches- Blackboard] party commanding an nately [lately] the day recom [com] for arrived at the Castle 0B cipal [principal] Lee, of Edinburgh, . preached before her Majes') [Makes] a diversified was tine, and the toil of On Friday the Sth [St] ultime. [ultimo] My. Wires elected assistant huttse [shuttle] - pigeon shooting, for vue hunire [hundred] of Mrs. Simmonds are very stu [st] n to shoot Mrs. Wilkinsun, [Wilkinson] on their outward and homewan [home wan so ships sailing between The ceremv [ceremony] Nificent, [Magnificent] was attended by uw ary [art] passengers were conveyed in the VT day on this line from Londen [London] te 5A THE Convict U8 the Under Secretary of State in answer to a memorial eat - stating that the sentence of te Curtis will be commuted te Tae [Tea] Court aT of the time of the members tbe [the] abe excursions around Balmoral, med geak [gear] aoe [are] ded [de] to the top of PON [ON] s andi [and] Pec [Sec] ne Wednesial- [Wednesfield- Wednesday] at tist [list] declined, but fin line - tet COE Lit full. The claim was refused. ami ) peared [pared] at the Guildhall last sc agreed to pay the tull [till] amour was, about three years ave. palit [plot] number of the friends anil [ail] liver lic [li] property, set on foot a added, been formed for the pum [pu] - morial [moral] of the deceased gentlenin [gentleman] SHarrs.-We [Shares.-We] have had man number of Fitth [Firth] Shareaollers [Shareholders] me tual [tal] holders to take ativant [Vatican] postpened, [postponed] and postponed tus [us] again postponed until the Sth [St] 4 The highly respected stewen [Stewed] gaged [aged] on the Greenwich John Grey, Esq.- [Esq] Jv Baya. [Bay] - pensioners who had lepusits deposits] in BIRTH EXTRAORDINAKY [EXTRAORDINARY] 4 collection gave birth to rwe [we] day week, at Edinburgh, anil, [ail] seu [se] Mr. Wombwell states Hever & A Mrs. Simmonds, whe [the] it epp [pp] Crown Inn, Salford, challeuse [Charles] the Admiralty have direetel [directly] ths ul bit LES On Friday last, the Sth [St] tmsctuns. [discounts] in order to celebrate with besonety [Bennett] 7 to the Marquis and Marchioness fF i Rovleshe.; [Rifles] ation [action] offered 0). per week, with a house t,, lives Hunt has been elected by the - On Wednesday morning, 4 Wa x Institute, Loyd-street, Manchest [Manchester a considering the question of On Wediuesday [Wednesday] last ommibuses [omnibuses] 91 shen [she] The packet-ship Constellative [Conservative] pects [pets] for New York, with nine - suc [such] 'Ears church, Scotland-rval, [Scotland-real] Liverpees [Liver pees] iS. 52 the 1B phe [the] wrt [wet] ru it 5,28 reared Mr. Forrest is at present Po model of the late Sir Robert [C] by his swe [we] 1) he vars x Des Fe ve e che -Y' ok gue [ge] ste nb The subscriptions at Manebeseet [Manchester] 'or . J Exhibition of Industry ameuBt [amount] ' the attitude is quite character oo . Duruny [During] ' i . Bi by abe a oo i ips [is] r pore J 2