Huddersfield Chronicle (14/Sep/1850) - page 8

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8 THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1850. THE LOCAL CHRONICLE. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14th, [the] 1850. STATE OF OUR BURIAL GROUNDS. Ko. portion of our local arrangements presses so Sardly [Hardly] upon us foralterationand amendment, asthose [as those] ecrnected [connected] with the burial of the dead, and especially i the only plot of ground in which the parishioners Bave [Ave] a right to compel interment-the grave-yard sstached [attached] to the Huddersfield Parish Church. The sizte [size] of that grave-yard, from the number of dead rerally really] packed one upon another the impossibility & make or open a grave without a great disturbance ef the remains of those already interred; the secessary [necessary] hacking to pieces of coffins and their con- [contents] gents, which the continued use of that grave-yard szeposes [possesses] the use of the iron-borer, or searcher, tx find ground where the coffins and dead bodies art sufficiently decayed and decomposed to permit ef another grave being dug through them; the effensive [offensive] state of the Church-yard from the stench arising from such a mass of putrifying [purifying] animal matter; the necessity to keep the windows of the closed to shut ont this offensive smell-all these are matters now notorious and disgraceful to ws asa paris, [parish] and which call for every effort in every asarter [Easter] (where the object can be at all promoted), te provide an appropriate new spot of earth xivre [xiv re] the remains of the dead can be ai least to rest in peace; and to put an end to practices now necessury [necessary] amongst us which would be id in the deepest detestation and horror by the greater portion of the barbarous savage tribes of tée [the] earth. The readers of the Chronicle are aware that for some time this question has been very properly Before the Huddersfield Improvement Commis- [Comms- Commissioners] simmers, who have, with creditable promptitude and perseverance, endeavoured to provide a remedy for ahe [he] present painful and disgraceful state of things. Tkcy [Tics] have procured an official inquiry into the stzte [state] of the Burial grounds within the township ; and drawn from the ScperinteNDING [Superintendent] Inspector to conducted that inquiry, the open declaration, that though he had been engaged on more than sixty similar enquiries, he had not in the provinces gsand [grand] any case anything like so bad as the case of we Huddersfield Parish Church Burial-ground. The Improvement Commissiuzers [Commissioners] have also most Exoperly [Expel] pressed this matter upon the atiention [attention] of the Trustees of Sir J. W. Raxspren, [Expiring] who are so eeply reply] interested in the well-being and prosperity ef the town and neighbourhood of Huddersfield, ana whose duty, in taking a leading and prominent gart [art] along with the inhabitants-in providing a wemedy [remedy] for the painful evils which now exist, is aufiiciently [sufficiently] obvious. However we may have had ga eall [all] in question the conduct of a majority of the zaprovement improvement] Commissiouers [Commissioners] in relation to the Gas however we may have deemed them on shat [that] question tu prefer private interests to the Fabdic [Fabric] weal, and to do their best to perpetuate zaonopoly [monopoly] instead of promoting and establishing a mere correct principle; however we may have had fo guarrel [quarrel] with their contradiciory [contractors] and inconsis- [consists- inconsistent] tent resolves on these points,-and this we have ax hesitated to do, fearlessly, faithfully, and in- [independently] Gepently, [Gentle] when necessary,-we lust aver that in matter of Burial-cround [Burial-round] accommodation their has been deserving of every praise, both &r the comprehensive, exlarged, [enlarged] and impartial weews [weeks] they have taken and ixculcated [calculated] as to the meaim [meantime] question, and for the manner in which they Rave conducted the business and negociations [association] re- [respecting] specting [inspecting] an difficulty. On a former occasion we have recorded the fact, that in the first instance, the Commissioners were very properly confiuing [confining] their negociations [association] with the 4MSDEN MADDEN] TRUSTEES purely and solely to the ques- [question] aon [on] of site for the proposed new Cemetry; [Cemetery] ex- [examine] szaming, [gaming] carefully and impartially, ail the plots yluzed [lizard] at their disposal; selecting and definitively Same upon that, which, on a view of all the cir- [circumstances] affords the greatest pullic [public] accommoda- [accommodation- accommodation] wen with the least amount of counterbalancing exil; [exile] and leaving the question of price for after wezociation. [association] In thus acting, we consider the Com- [Commissioners] mussioners [missioners] have taken a wise and judicious course when once the si'e is definitively fixed, we feel assured that the Trusrees [Trustees] of Sir J. W. Ramspen [Ramsden] will not let the matter of price interfere te prevent ake [ale] accomplishment of so great a good as a properly arranged and appropriate Cemetry [Cemetery] for the burial ef the dead. When we remember that they have ex former occasions freely offered sites for this Farpose, [Far pose] we may rest assured that they will meet the inhabitants of their vast estates in a corres- [cores- correspondence] pouling [pouring] spirit of liberality, now that the prospect e providing for a great and pressing want opens gat [at] and brightens. At the meeting of the Improvement Commis- [Comms- Commissioners] sioners, [sinners] last night week, some most interesting ecrrespondence [correspondence] on this deeply subject, was read for the information of the Commissioners and the public. As it was impossible for us the sane evening to report that correspondence at the Seugth [South] the importance of the subject called for, we greferred [referred] to defer it to the present occasion, and call attention to it in this marked and public manner. The first letter read was one from GroRGE [George] Locu, [Lock] Esq., to the CLERK or THE Boarp [Board] or Works, atknewledging [acknowledging] the receipt of a resulution [resolution] of the Barial-grounds' [Burial-grounds] Committee, and stating that Mr. had given instructions to the resident agent ef the Trustees to furnish plans of the proposed site for a Cemetry [Cemetery] at Blacker Lane, and also of two other proposed sites for that purpose, as well as with formal valuations by Mr. Joun [John] Laxcasrer [Lancaster] in each ewse. [ese] The leiter [letter] then requested that the Clerk to the Board of Works furnish the writer with eertain [certain] statistical information Learing [Learning] on this Barial-ground [Burial-ground] Question, under distinct and sepa- [sea- separate] rate heads, such as- [assist] ist-The [its-The -The] Lounds [Sounds] of the township of Huddersfield, so that abey [Abbey] might be traced in the Grdnance [Ordnance] Map. 2nd-The population comprised within those bounds in 3rd-The distance to the Market-place in Huddersfield, from a few of the leading points. 4th-The number and position of the several District Churches within the township having burial places con- [connected] neeted [needed] with them. 5th-The number and position of the of worship having burial places. . 6th-And the extent to which the present outlaying population of the township vse [use] the prescnt [present] parish church. yard. The answer of the CLerxK [Clerk] vo THE Boarp [Board] oF Works was full and complete on every point. We gannot [cannot] give the letter entire, but from our notes we cull the following - After tracing the bounds of the township on the Ordnance Map, or rather naming the points near to which the said bounds pass and include, the answer went on to the following effect -- POPULATION IN 1841. The Census of 1841 shows that the township of Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field then comprised 3,950 acres; and contained 4,926 Bouses, [Bonuses] and 25,068 persons. The great centres of this population are- [are several] several Dissenting Huddersfield. Cowcliffe. Paddock. Sheepridge. Marsh. Deighton, and Hillhouse and Birkby. Bradley. The Huddersfield township is composed of five hamlets Huddersfield, Marsh, Fartown, Deighton, and Bradley; zad [ad] in 1848 the number of dweilinys [dwelling] and inhabitants in each of these hamlets, as ascertained from the Rate-books and by computation, were as follow - Hamlets. Dwellings. Inhabitants. Huddersfield ............... 8,040 Looe 17,000 Marsh and Paddock...... 1,024 6,144 Fartown 800 4,800 . 2... ee TO 1,020 BERN 02 612 W] otal [total] 5,136 29,576 The distance of a few of points to the Market- [Market] r lace in Huddersfield. rom Cooper ridge, Colne-bridge, and the ter [te] part ef Bradley, the distance is 33 mee [me] from Deighton, 2 erica; from Sheepridge, 1 miles 'from Coweliffe, [Cowcliffe] 12 miles from Hilthouse [Hillhouse] and B by, 1 to 13 miles and from Paddock and Marsh, 1 to 13 miles. Gf District CHURCHES having burial-places attach there were the following No. [C] Trinit [Trinity] Church, see the town of Huddersfield, 2, St. Paul's Church, alzo [also] within thetown. [the town] 3, All Saints Church, situate at Paddock, and 4, Christ Church, situate at Sheepridge. Of DissENTING [Dissenting] PLacks [Places] OF WorsHIP [Worship] having burial-places attached there were as under -No. 1, Queen-street Wes- [West- Wesleyan] leyan [lean] Chapel, a vault under the chapel, but no open ground, Situate in the town. 2, Highfield Chapel, in the New North-road. 3, the Roman Catholic Chapel, also in the New North-road. 4, the Friends' Meeting-house, situ- [sit- situate] ate at Paddock, but used for the members of that persua- [persuade- persuasion] sion exclusively. And 5, the New Connexion Methodist Chapel, situate at the low end of Deighton. In relation to these different Burial grounds, the writer next gave a table showing the extent of square yards in cuck; [suck] the number of interments in each during the last twenty years and the total number of interments in each, as far'as the same can be ascertained. As the results only were rend we are only able to give them as follow -The total admeasurement [ad measurement] of aii [ai] the Burial Grounds within the township, is 23,781 square yards, of which the Parish Church Burial Ground composes 4,323 square yards. The total number of interments in a the Burial Grounds during the last twenty years, have been 11,034, of which 4,646 hare been laid in the Parish Charch-yard, [Church-yard] or more than one body in every square yard of ground and the total number of interments in a these grounds, as far as they can be asecrtained, [ascertained] have been 49,005- [49,W] of which 28,298 [28,W have been laid in the Parish Church-yard; or more than eight bodies to every square yard Tie extent to which the ontlaying [outlying] population use the present Parish Chavch [Church] Burial Ground. The writer stated that to answer this question accurately, there would require an abstract making of the church church registers for the last twenty years a process which would involve a vast amount of labour and attention. As a means of enabling Mr. Loco and the TRUSTEES to ap- [approximate] proximate to the fact, a table was given of the interments in each burial place during the year 1849, by which it appeared that the numbers were as follow - Parish Church 212 Trimity [Trinity] Church 123 St. Paui's [Paul's] Church 68 All Saints, Paddock oe 89 Christ Church, Sheepridge 72 Highfield eee [see] 18 Deighton 26 Roman Catholic Chapel.......... 26 Friends' Chapel 3 Queen-street Chapel Total 637 It was therefore apparent that of the total num- [sum- number] ber [be] of interments during the year 1849, exactly one-third had taken place at the parish church. But, the writer expressed an opinion, that from this fact little could be inferred as to what would be the practice with a cemetery beautifully laid out, well situate, and appropriately planted. None of our present grave-yards presented any attractive appearance, except the one at Woodhouse; and none of them were laid out on system. A beautiful cemetery, well arranged, would, in the opinion of the writer, command three-fourths of the interments in the township, even were all the other burial places to remain open, which was certain not to be the case. The writer then stated, that while engaged in collecting the information set forth in his letter, a consideration had been forced upon him, which went far to show that the Edzerton [Edgerton] site was by far the most preferable for a Cemetry [Cemetery] ef any which had been named. A reference to the Ord- [Ordnance] nance Map would show that the Edgerton site is most cen- [cent- centrally] trally [rally] situate for the greatest number of the population of the tuwnship [township that it was close upon the 17,000 (Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field) very near for the 6,144 (Paddock and Marsh); as near for the greater portion of the 4,800 (Birkby, Hill- [Hillhouse] house, Cowclifie, [Cowcliffe] &c.); and as near as Huddersfield would be for the 1,020 and the 612 (Deighton and Bradley). There was, in addition to this strong fact, the further advantage, that the Edgerton site could be approached by the whole of the population of the township, without passing through any portion of the streets of Hud- [HUD- Huddersfield] dersfield; [Huddersfield] and its position was also such as to necessitate the least use of the main streets of the town, even for those who resided within the town. The reading of this letter called forth the com- [commendation] mendation [mention] of several of the Commissioners; and the chairman for the evening, J. Sutciirrs, [Stories] Esq., stated that the Burial grounds Committee had unanimonsly [unanimously] bonre [bone] testimony to the pains, care, and ability displayed by the CLERK To THE BoaRD [Board] oF Works in the preparation of his answer to the queries put by Mr. Locu. [Lock] The facts, collected by that officer, and thus put on record, will be found useful by the general public, who are watching the progress of the movement for a new Cemetery with deep attention and interest. The correspondence above described having been read, it was followed by one even more interesting, between the Bishop of Ripon and the of the Commissioners. It will be remembered that the Commissioners, having failed in their applica- [applicant- application] tien [ten] to the General Board of Health to close the Huddersfield Parish Church Burial ground as a place of burial, memorialised the Bishop of Riron [Iron] on the subject, and asked his lordship to exert the powers reposed in him as diocesan, to close the said ground, The Bisuop, [Bishop] after first acknowledging the receipt of the memorial, and promising his attention to the request therein contained, had followed this by another letter, in which he stated that having experienced much trouble in the case of the closing of sume [sum] of the Burial-grounds in Leeds, he was naturally anxious to avoid a recurrence of the diffi- [diff- difficulties] culties [cuties] in the case of the Huddersfield Parish Church-yard; and he sought, therefore, to ascertain what arrangements the Commissioners proposed as to the fees to the Vicar of Huddersfield; whether the Poor-law Guardians would be content to pay the fees required for interment in the district ehurchyards, [churchyard] should the parish churchyard be closed and asking whether the Commissioners sought to have the vaults in the erypt [Egypt] under the chureh, [church] and the private vaults in the churchyard closed along with the other ground. This letter had been brought before the Burial-ground Com- [Committee] wittee [Witte] of the Commissioners, who had desired the Chairman of the Commissioners, Jos-EPpH [Jos-Eh] Brook, Esq., to reply to it. That gentleman had accord- [accordingly] ingly [ingle] done so, and his letter to the Bishop of Ripon was set forth in the minutes of the Committee, and read. That letter was to the following effect. After stating that the answer to his lordship's letter had been delayed by the absence from town of some active members of the Committee, the points of enquiry in the Bisnop's [Bishop's] letter were thus deait [dealt] with - First as to the question of feces. [fees] The Committee do not see that any new arrangement as to the fees is required, other than what flows naturally out of the course of events. If the Parish Church Burial-ground be closed, there will but remain for use (till other and more adequate provision ean be made) the yrave-yards [grave-yards] attached to the several dis- [district] trict [strict] churches and as the fees for burials in those grave- [graveyards] yards belong to the Vicar of Huddersfield, he will receive them just as if the bodics [bodies] were interred in the church-yard attached to the Parish Church. And as all who use the grave-yards attached to these district churches are bound te comply with the regulations in force in each individual ease, Poor Law Guardians as well as every body else; and as it is a regulation affecting all that double fees must be paid as the condition of interment, it seems to the Com- [Committee] mittee [matter] that huth [hut] the justice and the equity of the case is fully met, and that no difficulty can arise. If the Parish Church Burial Ground be lawfully closed, it is clear that the Poor Law Guardians cannot set up any right to inter therein and as they cannot keep their dead uninterred, [interred] they must inter in the other grave-yards on such conditions as those grave-yards are open to all others. Second as to the closing of vaults. With respect to the closing of the vaults in the erypt [Egypt] and in the open ground of the Parish Church, the Burial-ground Committee of the Hud- [HUD- Huddersfield] dersfield [Huddersfield] Improvement Commissioners have no desire that this point should at all operate as an obstacle to the closing of the ground already so full, and forming a nuisance most painfully disgusting and alarmingly dangerous to the public health. The manner of closing the present over-crowded ehurch-yard, [church-yard] and the etext [text] to which interments therein shall be prohivited, [provided] the committee most gladly leave in your lordship's hands, confident that every step will be taken to remedy and remove what is at present a crying disgrace upon the whole parish; and confident also that the considerations must be weighty indeed, which will be allowed to interpose to prevent this most desirable object from being speedily accomplished. t is desirable, also, that your lordship should be in- [informed] formed that the Committee have every reason to hope, that in the event of the present parish church grave-yard being closed, the Trustees of Sir J. W. Ramsdem [Ramsden] will co- [cooperate] operate most energetically with the inhabitants to procure another Burial-ground, adapted to the wants of the times. We are at present in negociation [negotiations] as to site, with the full approbation of the vicar of Huddersfield; and if once the matter comes upon us and the inhabitants, as a stern necessity, consequent on the closing of the present church- [churchyard] yard, with all its painful scenes and associations, depend upon it we shall not long remain without a place where the dead can be interred without harm or danger to the living, and where every proper respect can be paid to the remains ot departed humanity. . yd ord Bishop, yours very faithfully, Pty [Pt] ESE P, You sJOSEPH [You JOSEPH] BROOK, Chairman of the Huddersfield Improvement Commissioners. To the Right Rev. Father in God, the Lord Bishop of Ripon. The reading of this letter was also followed by signs of marked approval by the Commissioners present an approbation in which we are proud to be permitted to jon. [on] With Mr. Brook we also say that if once this Burial-ground question comes upon us as a STERN NECESSITY consequent on the closing of the present parish churchyard, we shall not long remain without a place where the dead can rest at peace-and where the remains of de- [departed] parted humanity can be held sacred, and lie undis- [Indies- undisturbed] turbed. [turned] And we have every confidence that the manner in which the question is now left with the Bishop of Ripon; the responsibility properly and judiciously thrown upon him will result in the closing of the present grave-yard and the discontinuance of its present necessary revolting practices. The iron searcher sent down into the earth to ascertain if the underlying body is so far decomposed as to permit of its being removed with safety to make room for another temporary tenant of the grave, will be dispensed with; and the practice of cutting through coffins, exposing and disturbing their contents, often before the muscle has left the bones, will be discontinued, by the Bisnop [Bishop] closing, at once and for ever, the ground where such practices are inevitable (if open) as a place of burial. Then will come upon us that stern NECESSITY of which the Chairman of the Commis- [Comms- Commissioners] sioners [sinners] so eloquently speaks; and then also will come the time for action both on the part of the inhabitants, the Improvement Commissioners, and the Ramspen [Ramsden] Trustees, to provide a place of interment befitting its sacred purpose, and reflecting credit on all concerned, whether as lords of the soil, inhabitants of the township, or directing authorities. There is in every human heart a chord capable of being touched by the two-fold influence of natural beauty and the solemnities of the tomb. Under bereavement, there is a harmony and appropriate- [appropriateness] ness in a country Cemetery, with its groups of ever- [evergreens] greens and trees, its silent and secluded paths, and its broad expanse of greensward intermingled with graves. We cannot build a monument or rear a statue for all who die; but nature has given us elements which are far more accessible, and which at the same time admit of more beauty of applica- [applicant- application] tion. [ion] We can set apart a due proportion of the earth's surface as a resting-place for the dead we can adorn it by the aid of landscape gardening-an art which is better understood in England than in any other country; and by thus combining tozether, [together] as far as practicable, the beauties of natural land- [landscape] scape [Cape] with artistic decoration, we can make the last abode of the dead at once appropriate for its sacred purpose and an instrument of moral good. All must suffer the loss of friends; and it should be provided that all may know the precise spot where their friends repose. Who can tell to what extent such influences might operate in harmonising those characters which are now marked by so many traits of brutality Under a judicious system of interments the very poorest would be able to recognise that the grave in reality levels all distinctions. Under such a system there would in every instance be the same reverent removal and care for the dead the same regard for the sympathies and feelings of sur- [Sir- survivors] vivors; [wives] the same voice of prayer and com- [comfort] fort and hope would be uttered over every one alike, the same sweet strains of harmony would float over all the dead; and when every rite which religious feeling and national custom could dictate had been fulfilled, each individual coffin would be committed to the earth; dust to dust, ashes to ashes, with the same pious care and every mourner of whatever rank or condition, would be able to retire with the perfect conviction that no rude hand should henceforth violate the tomb; but that for long years to come he might linger around the graves of those he loved most while alive, and from whose memories a still small voice would find an echo in the hearts of the living. To arrangements of this kind, and to this end, do we look forward, with hope and with confidence; for the conviction has gone forth, and found a re- [response] sponse [response] in the hearts of men in authority, that the rites of sepulture have something in their very nature which sets at nought all merely conven- [coven- conventional] tional [national] distinctions; and that, around the tomb at least, every mourner should be enabled to realize the fact, that there are sympathies which link to- [together] gether [ether] the whole brotherhood of man. i THE BoaRD [Board] OF TRADE RETURNS.-The usual monthly returns of the Board of Trade were published on Friday week. As compared with the corresponding month of last year, these returns show a decline of 334,858 in the de clared [Clare] value of our exports. The declared value of cotton manufactures exported in August last was 1,823,532, and that of cotton yarn, 627,540; while in August, 1849, the declared value of cotton manufactures exported was 1,927,928, and that of yarn 725,529. The declared value of woollen manufactures exported in August last was 980,875, and that of woollen yarn 151,626; while August, 1849, the declared value of woollen manufac- [manufacture- manufactures] tures [Tues] exported was 1,073,530, and that of woollen yarn 102,910. The declared value of linen manufactures ex- [exported] ported in August last was 324,398, and that of linen yarn 72,361; while the declared value of linen manu- [man- manufactures] tures [Tues] exported in August, 1849, was 353,650, and that of linen yarn 52,228. The aggregate declared value of our exports during the first seven months of the present year was 37,808,072, showing an increase of 4,928,207 as compared with the same period of 1849, and of 10,682,320 as compared with the same period of 1848. Mr. FEaRGUS [Argus] O'CONNOR AND HIS CONSTITUENTS.- [CONSTITUENTS] This gentleman went through his yearly form of tendering his parliamentary resignation to the electors of his party, at ottingham, [Nottingham] on Monday week. He told them again, as he had often told them before, that he had spent 100,000 of his own money upon them, and had never eaten a meal or travelled a mile at their expense. The chartists are to blame for turning round on themselves. The man who earns twenty shillings looks with scorn on the man who earns only ten shillings, and the man who earns only ten shilling with scorn on the pauper by his plan, all would earn-not twenty or ten shillings, but three pounds a-week each After this the meeting of course passed a resolution of confidence in Mr. O'Connor's patriotism. THE OFFICERS OF THE ORION SINCE THEIR CONVICTION. -On being removed to the Calton gaol, Williams appeared to be in extreme dejection, and submitted in silence to the usual operation of exchanging his own clothes for the prison dress, which consists of a coarse suit ot dark grey cloth and canvas shoes. His conduct since his incarceration has been exceedingly exemplary, and has enlisted the sympathies of all who come in contact with him. We understand he is mild, civil, and not a little communicative, now that the first shock of his unexpected sentence is somewhat deadened. He has given an account of his feelings on becoming aware of the perilous course of the Orion, and immediately succeeding the wreck, which cannot fail to be in- [interesting] teresting [interesting] to our readers. He states that he had not the slightest idea of danger till the land was seen right ahead, when he instantly became aware of the impossibility of escaping it. Nevertheless, he imme- [Mme- immediately] diately [lately] ran to the wheel, and endeavoured t2 give another direction to the vessel, but the fruitlessness of all eftorts [efforts] to prevent the approaching catastrophe he saw at a glance, and the agony of his mental suffering at that moment, and ever since, has been of the most intense description. He is much calmer now, however, and feels much relieved when an opportunity presents itself of giving expression to his feelings of mortified professional skill, and of deep regret for the awful catastrophe he unconsciously occasioned -for he fully admits the possibility of his having given an- [an erroneous] erroneous course to the steersman, although how he should have done so is a mystery even to himself, Captain Hen- [Henderson] derson, [person] we regret to say, has not conducted himself in so becoming a manner as the inferior officer. He displays more impatience and moroseness than vexation at the severity of his sentence, or the loss of reputation and posi- [post- position] tion [ion] in society. The regulations of the prison, we under- [understand] stand, were enforced in his case with as much gentleness as they admit of, and regard for his feelings required but the painful duty of the officers was rendered still more un- [unpleasant] pleasant by the ill-considered behaviour of the unfortunate man himself. We have received some further particulars respecting the conduct of Capt. Henderson, but what we have given will suffice to show his demeanour after his conviction. On a medical certificate from the surgeon of the Calton gaol, Capt. Henderson was, on Friday, removed to the General Prison at Perth, where he is to undergo the remainder of his sentence.-North British Muil, [Mail] FataL [Fatal] ACCIDENT TO A CLERGYMAN.-On Saturday, Richard Bremridge, [Bridge] Esq., M.P., coroner, held an inquest at Ilfracombe, on the body of a deceased clergyman, named John Allin, [Allan] of Upper Arley, Staffordshire, who met with his death under the following circumstances -It appears that Mr, Allin [Allan] was visiting at lfracombe, [Ilfracombe] and that on Wednes- [Wednesday- Wednesday] day, the 14th ultimo, he was taken up into a phaeton occupied by Lady Valentia, [Valentine] and Miss Somerset, also visi- [visit- visitors] tors from Upper Arley, as the ladies were driving out to When the 'party arrived at Mill Pond, between the chapel and a cottage occupied by Mr. Drake, the horses took fright, and turned the phaeton over near Mr. door, throwing the deceased and the ladies out. They were taken into the cottage, a surgeon was sent for, and found the deceased suffering from an excessive laceration of the scalp, with a division of two of the arteries. The deceased gentleman was then removed to Cliff Cottage. On Thurs- [Thursday] day, convulsions came on, and the fits did not leave the deceased till the time of his death, which took place on Friday night, about eleven o'clock. The d did not suffer from concussion of the brain, nor from a fractured skull, but from excessive laceration, causing a loss of power on the left side of the face. The medical attendants were of opinion that he died from suffocation and spasm of the throat. A verdict was returned of 'Accidental death. [death] Morning Post. It has been determined to enlarge the Guinea-street Hospital, at Bristol. Mr. Eaton has contributed towards it the munificent sum of 5,000, and Mr. George Thomas no less than 1,000. CRICKET. THE PRINTERS OF HUDDERSFIELD v, THE PRINTERS OF HALirax.-The [Halifax.-The] return match was played between these parties on Saturday last, in a field in Highfield, when Hud- [HUD- Huddersfield] dersfield [Huddersfield] players were victors by twenty runs. After draw- [drawing] ing the wickets the company retired to the Swan-with-Two- [Two necks] Necks, where an excellent supper was served up in Mr. Clayton's usual manner. The following is the score -- HUDDERSFIELD. FIRST INNINGS SECOND INNINGS. Bennett, b 8 c Mann b Barker..... 16 Thomas, hit wicket............ 2 hit wicket............... W. Brown, c Mann b Barker 14 b Bradley, struck on wicket ... 4 b Barker ................ 26 Bickerdike, st Haigh'........... 17 cClapham [claim] b Barker. 3 Cowgill, c Haigh b Barker. .. 9 b not out... 4 Holroyd, b Barker bBarker................ [Barker] 3 Sutcliffe, Tiffamy [Tiffany] b Foster............ O run Out... 1 Cooke, not eee [see] b Haigh................ Ottey, [Otto] b Barker Db Barker... 1 Hammond, b Barker bBarker [Barker] W 1 Total 49 Total. .. 55 HALIFAX. FIRST INNINGS. SECOND INNINGS. Tiffany, b Cowgill 3 cOtteyb [cote] Bradley ... Clapham, run OUb [OB] 38 b Cowgill 1 Foster b Holroyd......... 2 3 Barker, b Cowgill b Cowgill 20 Haigh, c Thomas b Holroyd............ 1 b Bradley................ 18 Wood, b Cowgill cCowgill [Gill] b Bradley. 1 Townsend, and b Cowgill ........ ... 4 run out wn. 2 Mann, b Bradley b Cowgill.. 2 Walker, c and b Holroyd.............. 4 PAGIEY [PAGE] oo. 3 Lees, b Holroyd ees [see] b Cowgill 5 Rothwell, not out cee [see] 1 mot out... ee 1 Byes 3, W 4 1 MOtal [Metal] 32 Total... 52 BRADFORD AND District v. ALL ENGLAND.-This game has been looked forward to during the past few weeks with considerable interest by the cricketing circles of the dis- [district] trict, [strict] and on Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday last the cricket ground, at Bradford, was very numerously attended. The district won the toss, and placed Hall and Wadsworth at the wickets, to the bowling of Wisden and Clarke. In the course of the innings there was some fine and brilliant batting, and a total score of 101 was obtained. The batting of Martingell [Martin] of the All England party was very much admired, and he succeeded in adding a long score. At the termination of the first innings the Bradford men led by seventeen. Wadsworth and Dalby in the second innin [Inn] took the bowling off Hillyer and Clarke. Wadsworth batted freely, and never played better, but there was a general totter afterwards until Armitage appeared at the wickets, and playing steady, batted well, and kept his wicket up for sometime A total score of eighty-two was made, leaving one hundred for the All England to win by. At first the England men fell rapidly for few runs, until Martingell, [Martin] Felix, and Pilch [Pitch] stepped forward, and materially altered the appearance of the game. Martingell [Martin] played magni- [mani- magnificently] ficently. [recently] The game being unfinished at six o'clock, the stumps were drawn, the betting being in favour of All England. The play was very close, and of a high order. The bowling of the Bradford men, as will be seen from the following return, was excellent. In the Bradford first innings, Hall bowled 20 maiden overs, Armitage 25. Runs from Hall 48; ditto from Armitage 36. Hall 47 overs; Armitage 46 and 2 balls. In the second innings, Hall 20 maiden overs; Armitage 31 ditto; Wright 2 ditto. Hall bowled 46 overs, Armitage 50, Wright 4.. Runs from Hall in second innings 36; Armitage 31; Wright 3. Martinyell [Martin yell] procured 19 runs from Hall and 19 from Armitage. BRADFORD. FIRSE [FIRE] INNINGS. SECOND INNINGS, Wadsworth, run out 5 TUM Lecce [Eccles] 14 Hall, Hillyer, b Clarke ............. 23 [C] Wisden, b Clarke.... 1 T. Dalby, Esq., b Clarke............... 5 Felix, b Clarke....... 2 J. Thomas, c Adams, b Wis'len.... [Wis'le] 4 b Clarke 5 Burlisoa, [Bliss] Guy, b Clarke ............ 3 hit wicket, b Hillyer. 1 Joe Berry, st Box, b Hillyer......... 9 st Box, b Clarke....... Barker, b Clarke O Db Clarke 3 Armitage, c. Wisden, b Hillyer..... 7 Parr, b Clarke ....... 11 - Sidebottom, Esq., b Hillyer...... 1 c Parr, b Clarke ....... 3 Abel, b Hillyer OF Clarke we 8 R. Boyes, Esq., b Hillyer ......... 4 b Hillyer... 5 Dewhirst, c Adams, b Hillyer ...... 3 b Hillyer... J. Ingle, c Box, b Hillyer ............ 14 Guy, b Clarke......... G Bankart, [Banker] Esq., b Hillyer .......... Hillyer, b Scaife, b Hillyer leg bw, b Hillyer...... 18 M. Hirst, Esy., [Es] b Martingell......... [Martin] 3 run out ee 8 H. Hirst, Esq., cand [and] b Hillyer..... 7 Felix, b Hillyer...... 3 - Lund, Esq not out T not out. 1 Hepworth, run out st Box, b 6 Wright, b Martingell.................. [Martin] Db 1 Byes 1, leg byes 4, wide 1...... 6 Byes 1, leg 2 101 82 ALL ENGLAND FIRST INNINGS. SECOND INNINGS. A. Mynn, [Mann] Esq., cDilby, [club] bArmitage [Armitage] 2 F. Pilch, [Pitch] c Wadsworth, b Hall...... 3 not Out... 13 leg b wicket, b Hall... 4 T. Adams, Thomas, b Armitage. J. Guy, b eee [see] 4 J. Wisden, ec Wadsworth, b Hall... 15 G. Parr, Buriison, [bruising] b Armitage... 9 ec Burlison, [Burlington] b Armitage T. Box, c Armitage, b Hall 8 W. Martinzell, [Martinez] c Ingle, b Armitage 24 not 38 N. Felix, Esq., b Hall................. 1 c Armitage, b Hall.... 12 W. Clarke, b Armitage 15 b Hall... W. Hillyer, not out.... b 3 Byes 2, wide 1 3 B11, [B] Wi, 3 84 73 v. MeELtTHAM [Meltham] MILLS. -On Monday last, being Meltham feast, a friendly game of cricket was played be- [betwixt] twixt the above clubs, at the latter place, and the day being unusually fine,.a large concourse of people were on the grounds. The score was as follows [follows] MELTHAM MILLS. FIRST INNINGS. SECOND INNINGS. T. Mellor c J. Wigson [Wilson] bF.Carter 2 bJ. Pashley ............... 5 M. Firth cJ. Wigson [Wilson] bJ. Pashley 2 b T. Carter ............00. 1 W. Scholes b T. Carter ............ DT. Carter oo... 1 T. Scholes b T Carter................ 3 runout, [rent] b J. Pashley ... 13 Capt. Lee run out, bT. Carter 5 bJ. Pashley ............... 9 W. Taylor b J. Pashley ............ 4 NOt [Not] J. Scholes b T. Carter................ DJ. Pashley .............. 4 J. Manchester b T. Carter......... e J. Wigson [Wilson] b J. Pashley 1 R. Mellor b T. Carter ..........00..- ce D. Taylorb [Taylor] T, Carter... 16 A. Beaumont b T. Carter ......... 9 s Thornton bJ. Pashley 4 C. Lumb not out 1 run out, b T. Carter...... 6 Wides 3, byes 1......... 4 OF Total ones OF HONLEY. FIRST INNINGS. SECOND INNINGS. T. Carter c R. Meller b T. Meller run out, bC. Lumb...... 8 J. Pashley b W. Scholes............. 8 bC. Lumb .................. 18 D. Taylor 1b wicket b T. Mellor 8 cW.ScholesbW. [cW.Scholes] Scholes 5 J. Wigson [Wilson] c Capt. Leeb [Lee] T.Mellor 1 bA Beaumont ............ 9 W. F. Thornton b C. Lumb....... 5 b A. Beaumont ............ 6 J. Taylor c M. Firth b T. Mellor c W. Scholes b C. Lumb 14 J. Bootheroyde [Boothroyd] c J. Scholes b W. Scholes O DA. Beaumont... 1 J. Kitchin J. Manchester b W. Lo MOG [MG] OUb [OB] LL 7 J. Brook c M. Firth b A. Beau- [Beaumont] MONE [MONEY] ...... 13 TN Out, b A. Beaumont 3 B. Hepenstall b C. Lumb ......... bC. Lumb oe. J. Haigh not out 1 bC. Lumb 2 Wides 4, byes 4, leg bye 1...... 9 Wides 5, byes 4, lez [le] b1 10 otal [total] 46 eee [see] 86 We understand that the above clubs intend playing the return match on Honley feast Monday, the 23rd instant, SPORTING INTELLIGENCE. RADCLIFFE MEETING. Monpbay, [Monday] Sept. 9. The HEATON Park STAKES of 5 sovs. [Sons] each, with 25 added. Mr. Hesseltine's [Resulting's] Unity, 2 yrs 1 Mr. Holdforth's [Holdsworth's] Romance, 6 2 Mr. T. Smith's Gulliver, 4 3 Mr. Pedley named Lady Speed, 3 4 The Witton Cur of 100 sovs. [Sons] in specie, added to a handi [hand] cap sweepstakes of 15 sovs. [Sons] each, 10 ft. and 5 only if declared, &c. Two miles and a distance. Mr. Reed's Clothworker, [Cloth worker] 4 yrs, 8st [st] 2lb [lb] (G. Hall)......... 1 Mr. J. Osborne's Lady Hylda. 6 yrs, 8st [st] 7Ib............... [ob] 2 Mr. R. J. Thompson named Made-safe, 3 yrs, 5st [st] 11lb... [lb] 3 Mr. W. Kemp's General Sale, 4 yrs, 7st [st] 91b [b] 4 Lord Wilton named Alp, 4 yrs, 8st [st] Ib 5 Mr. W. T. Park's Rose Bradwardine, [Bradford] 3 yrs, 5st [st] 5lb...... [lb] 6 The Two-YEAR-OLD STAKES of 5 sovs [Sons] each, and 30 added. Mr. Barton's Madame Wharton, by Cardinal Puff (G. eta erence [reference] 1 Mr. Palmer's True-love, or Emilius [smilies] or Trueboy [True boy] ............ 2 Mr. R. Stewart's Margaretta, by King of Kelton.......... 3 Mr. Jaques's Emily Bell, by Emilius-Bella................ [smilies-Bella] 4 The MampEn [Penman] PLATE of 3 sovs. [Sons] each, with 25 added. Mr. Dobson's b f by Jerry, 3 yrs, (Osborne)... 2 1 Mr, Bond named Conscript, 3 012 2 Mr. Pearce's Repulse, 5 yrs .......... sig ova ase [as] 2 3dr [Dr] Mr. Coudon's [Cotton's] The Countess, 3 yrs .............4. 4dr [Dr] Mr. Foster's Osbaldwick, 3 yrs 1 dis. Mr. Bell's First-rate, 3 O 2 dr Mr. Barton's Boadicea, 3 yrs 3 dr. TUESDAY. The StEwaRDs' [Stewards] CupP [Cup] of 40 sovs [Sons] in specie, added to a handi- [hand- handicap] cap sweepstakes of 5 sovs. [Sons] each, for all ages. One mile. Mr. Osborne's Lady Hylda, 6 yrs, 7st [st] 13lb [lb] (Basham) ... 1 Mr. G. Barton's Taly, [Tal] by Melbourne, 3 yrs, 5st [st] 8lb...... [lb] 2 Mr. Cotgreve's [Congreve's] Abbess of Jerveaux, [Jeeves] 3 yrs, 5st [st] 6lb...... [lb] 3 Mr, Heap's Brown Fly, aged, 7st [st] Mr. Campbell's Made safe, 3 yrs, 6st [st] The RapcuirFre [Require] St. LEGER StakEs [Stakes] of 5 sovs [Sons] each, with 25 added. Mr. Osborne's Snowdrift 1 Mr. Davis's 2 Mr. Bond's Archeress [Archers] 3 The LANCASHIRE STAKES of 5 sovs. [Sons] each, with 25 added. Mr. Kemp named General Sale, 4 yrs, (Mr. Davenport) 1 Mr. Benson's Little Queen, 4 2 Mr. Barton's Clara, 6 3 The SELLING STAKES of 3 sovs [Sons] each, with 20 added. Mr. Dobson's b f by Jerry, 3 01 Mr. Benson's Little Queen, 4 20 2 Mr. Barton's Boadicea, 3 13 3 Mr. T. Smith's Gulliver, 4 yrs 2dr [Dr] Mr. Smith's Alma, 3 3 dr WEDNESDAY. Scurry STaKEs [Stakes] of 3 sovs. [Sons] each, and 20 added. Three quarters of a mile. Mr. Holdforth's [Holdsworth's] Romance, 6 yrs... 1 Mr. Foster's Osbaldwick, 3 yrs 2 Bury Purse of 30 sovs., [Sons] added to a Sweepstakes of 5 sovs. [Sons] each; the second to save his stake. Three quarters of a mile. (9 subs. Mr. G. Barton's Madame Wharton, 1 Mr. W. Jones's br c by Launcelot, d by Liverpool, 2 yrs 2 MANCHESTER CuP, [Up] of 50 sovs, [Sons] added to a Sweepstaks [Sweepstakes] of 10 sovs. [Sons] each. Mr. G. Barton nd Harricot, [Harriet] 3 yrs, 5st [st] 6b Mr. Reid's Clothworker, [Cloth worker] 4 yrs, 7st [st] 6lb [lb] (8lbs [lbs] extra) BETTING AT MANCHESTER.-Tvespay. [MANCHESTER.-Trespass] , GREaT [Great] Hanpicap. [Handicap] to 1 agst [August] Minimum-taken. 100 to 8 Post Tempore-taken [Empire-taken] to 1 agst [August] The Castle-taken, afterwards offered. afterwards offered. Doncaster St LEGER. 12 to 11 agst [August] Voltigeur-offd. [Voltaic-off] 20 to 1 agst [August] Chatterbox-tn., afterwards offered. 5to [to] 1 agst [August] Pitsford-take 6 tol [to] 25 to lagst [last] Rusborough. [Borough] 25 to 1 agat [act] Bolinbroke-off. [Pawnbroker-off] 6 7 [C] 7 to 1000 to 30 agst [August] Marchioness d'Eu 8to [to] 1 agst [August] Beehunter-tkn [Bee hunter-tn] -offered. 100 to 6 Cyprus-offered. 1000 to 25 agst [August] Mildew-offered. THE CESARWITCH [CESAREWITCH] STAKES. 400 to 10 agst [August] Essedarius-450 [Asserts-W] 1000 to 10 agst [August] Legerdemain- [Legerdemain to] to 10 taken. taken. 1000 to 20 agst [August] Rhesus-taken. 1000 to 20 agst [August] Bon [On] Mot-taken 1000 to 20 agst [August] Swindler-tkn. [Swindler-tn] 1000 to 15 agst [August] THE CAMBRIDGESHIRE STAKEs, [Stakes] 400 to 10 agst [August] Rhesus-taken. 500 to 10 agst [August] Swindler-taken. 1000 tc 15 against Seaman-taken. TATTERSALL'S-Tuurspay. [TATTERSALL'S-Tuesday] YorKSHIRE [Yorkshire] HANDICAP. 8 to 1 agst [August] the Castle. 5 to 1 agst [August] Mark Tapley. [Staple] 7 to 1 agst [August] Minimum 5 to 1 agst [August] Strongbow [Strong] St. LEGER. Even on Voltigeur. [Voltaic] 5 to 1 agst [August] Pitsford 15 to 1 agst [August] Cyprus. 6 to 1 agst [August] Windischgratz [Indiscriminate] 25 to 1 agst [August] Chatterbox 9 to Lagst [Last] Bee Huntor-tn [Hunter-tn] 30 to 1 agst [August] Marchioness d'Eu. CESAREWITCH. 30 to 1 agst [August] Knight Errant 30 to 1 agst [August] Legerdemain. LATEST INTELLIGENCE. BY ELECTRIC TELEGRAPH. Lonpon, [London] Fripay [Friday] NIGHT. LAST NIGHT'S BANKRUPTS. George Fletcher, innkeeper, Ashelden, [Sheldon] Essex. James Hussey, linen and woollen draper, Poole. Thomas Barker the elder, and Thomas Barker the younger, Mark-lane, London. Robert Westly, [West] boot and shoe maker, London-street, Greenwich, Kent. Charles Cuthbert, corndealer, [corn dealer] Kennington Cross, Lambeth. James Tooney, [Tone] innkeeper, Rose and Crown Inn, Watford, Hertfordshire. William Jefferson, painter, Kingston-upon-Hull. Deatu [Death] or LIEUTENANT GaLe.-This [Gale.-This] gentleman, who was lecturing a few months ago in the principal manufac- [manufacture- manufacturing] turing [during] towns of the West Riding, on the feasibility of aérostation [stationer] for the discovery of Sir John Franklin, has pre- [prematurely] maturely terminated his career, whilst in the pursuit of his favourite hobby. The Bourdeaux [Bordeaux] papers of Thursday contain intelligence of his death under the following cir- [circumstances] cumstances [cum stances] -It appears that a short distance from that city, he had ascended and descended on the back of a pony attached to the balloon, and was in the act of exhausting the gas, when the anchor gave way, and the vast machine rose suddenly, overturning the car by the shock. The Lieutenant was precipitated from his seat, but clung to the gearing. After being carried about a mile and a quarter, he lost his hold and fell to the ground. The body was found in a wood, with scarcely a limb unbroken. He has left a wife and eight children. CLOSING PRICES, YESTERDAY, SEPTEMBER 13. Funpbs.-Consols [Funds.-Console] for Account, 963, 963; Money, 963 ; Exchequer Bills, 63, 66 pm. RatLway [Railway] SHARES.-London and North Western, 111, 112; Midlands, 37, 38; North Statiord, [Station] 103, 103 dis. South Eastern and Dover, 173, 18; Ditto No. 4 reduced, 53, 6; Caledonian, 8, 8 Ditto Pref., 5 54; Great Western, 663, 673 [W Great Northern, 133, 13 dis. Eastern Counties, 53, 6; Leeds Stock, 43, 45 ex. div.; Leeds, Fifths, 83, 8 dis.; London and North Western New Quarters, 1 , it pm.; Midland Halves, 24, 233 dis.; York and North idland, [Midland] 183, 19. English market not so firm as yesterday, money having become scarce, and prices are in consequence lower. Con sols, however, firm at quotations. Railway market dull in the morning, but a few buyers coming in during the latter part of the day, closed steadier. Great Northerns brisker in the traffic, LONDON PRODUCE MARKET, YESTERDAY. Sucar.-Former [Sugar.-Former] rates well supported and good business done. West India bales, 936-making [W-making] 2,606 casks for the week. Refined quite still, lower rates not taken. Brown lumps 49s. 6d. to 50s. per cwt. Bengal, 1,240 bags at auction; white Bengal sold at 41s. 6d. to 42s.; [S's] but 1,200 bags Madras only in port, sold at 29s. tu 34s. and5,400 [and,W] bags Manilla at 36s. to 37s. per ewt.-Coffee [et.-Coffee] market closes brisk and at stiffer rates. 4,000 bags 600 boxes Costa Rica sold at 46s. 6d. to 52s. 6d. Pea berry 55s. to 55s. 6d. 500 casks and bags Plantation Ceylon middling to fine, 51s. to 67s.; [S's] other sorts, 48s. to 56s. 600 bags Rio taken in at 46s. to 47s. for fine ordinary.-Rice Of 8,400 bays Bengal at auction a small part only sold at full rates. White Bengal 10s. 6d. to 11s. Madras 8s. 6d. to 9s. 6d., and yellow 8s. Gd. per ewt.-CocHINEAL [et.-Cochin Little desire to ope- [operate] rate Sinall [Aspinall] parcels at public sale taken in at 3s. 10d. for Teneriffe [Different] and Honduras silver, 3s. 7d. to 3s. 10d.-CotTTon [d.-Cotton] Private sales for the week only 600 bales at easier rates. - TEA very quiet, and prices barely supportel.-TaLLow [supported.-Allow] Prices still on the advance, and fine new Y. C. sells freely at 38s. 6d. to 38s. 9d. on spot, and old at 37s. 9d. per ewt. [et] London Woo. SaLes.-The [Sales.-The] sales to-day consisted of 901 bales. Australian, 553 bales; Port Philip, 204 bales; Van Diemen's Land; 76 bales Cape; 12 bales Swan River- [River making] making a total of 1746 bales, waich [which] went of well at firmer prices. Lonpon [London] Corn MARKET, Sept. -Wheat, 3,530; barley, 240 oats, 480; malt, 30-40 flour, 1,010. IrisH-Oats, [Irish-Oats] 1,000. Fore1g N-Wheat, [Fore N-Wheat] 10,450 ; barley, 4,210; oats, 2,320. Not much wheat fresh up by land carriage samples, and but a moderate quantity re- [reported] ported coastwise [coast wise] since the commencement of the week -holders of both English and foreign evincing no anxiety to realise. The sales effected were at former prices. The quantity of English under actual offer very small, and factors demanded rather more money for fine dry parcels, but trade in foreign limited, though show large. Barley of good and fine quality some- [somewhat] what searce [scarce] fine English malting 28s to 30s per quarter, and good samples of gunding, [Funding] both English and foreign, in steady demand, at 23s to 26s per quarter. White Peas scarce, and for fine quality 35s per quarter demanded. Oats in large supply from Russia and other foreign ports, and although trade dull, holders do not accept lower terms. Nothing doing in floating cargoes of Indian corn. Flour unchanyed. [unchanged] LIVERPOOL CoRN [Corn] Market, Sept. 15.-The market to- [today] day is very thinly attended. For wheat and flour the de- [demand] mand [and] is only moderate, and the prices of Tuesday fully supported. Beans and peas are held foran [fora] advance. Oats and oatmeal barley, and malt, each steady insale. [insane] Theen [Then] quiry [query] for Indian corn is only trifling, but Tuesday's rates are supported. SMITHFIELD Sept. 13.-Beasts, 984; sheep and lambs, 10,420 calves, 528; pigs, 290.-Beef, [W.-Beef] 2s. 4d. to 3s. 6d. mutton, 3s. 6d. to 4s. 2d. veal, 2s. Od. to 3s. 6d. pork, 3s 2d. to 4s.-Holland beasts, 348 sheep, 1,740; calves, 235; pigs, 10.-Scotch beasts, 40.-Leicester, Northampton, and Lincolnshire beasts, 350.-Good [W.-Good] supply of beasts, but of inferior quality, nothing in the market making more than 3s. 6d. per stone. Trade dull. Sheep also sold slowly, and calves 4d. per stone reduction. Prime Scots, 3s. 6d. per stone. LiverPoot [Liverpool] Cotton Report, Sept. 13.-Sales to-day, 6,000 bales 3,000 bales for speculation and export. No change in prices. Sales of the week, 24,640 bales, includ- [include- including] ing 3,551 bales on speculation, and 3,530 for export. Prices partially one-eight lower than last week. Havre Cotton Market, Thursday.-Firm. Sales to two o'clock, 595 bales very ordinary New Orleans 109 to GLascow [Glasgow] Cotton MARKET, Yesterday, Sept. 13.-Busi- [13.-Bus- Business] ness continues dull, spinners keeping out of the market as much as possible. Middling Orleans, 103d. per lb. No improvement since last Friday. LIVERPOOL SHARE MARKET (Yesterday), September 13. -Noon.-London and North Western, 1123, 4, 12 dis. ; Ditto Fifths, 2; New Quarters, 1, 14, 5-16, 7-16, 3; Leeds Stock, 4 3, 3 dis.; Leeds Fifths, 83-16, 1 dis. Ditto Thirds, 8, ; Sheffield Preferential, 8 dis.; Midlands, 38; Ditto Halves, 24, 32, 3; Dovers, [Dover] 181; Dovers, [Dover] 4, 6, 4 1-16; Great Western, 67; York and North Midland, 183. -Afternoon-London and North Western, 112 [W 3; Ditto New Quarters, 1 7-16, Midlands, 38; Midland Halves, 234; East Lancashire, 9; York and 153 York and North Midland, 183; Leeds Stock, 443, 1; Leeds at 8 dis., 4; Dovers, [Dover] 183 dis.; Dovers, [Dover] Serip, [Scrip] 6 PaRIS, [Paris] Thursday.-The President continued to be re- [received] ceived [received] with enthusiasm in all the places he passed through. The hour of his entry into Paris would be concealed in order to prevent any manifestation. The Fives closed to-day 93.80; Threes, 58 . GERMANY.-From Hesse Cassel, [Case] on the 9th, we have news that the state of sieze [size] was being revularly [regularly] introduced. Letters from Berlin, of the 9th, state that the government had resolved not to allow any Austrian or Bavarian troops to interfere.-At Vienna, The Mail Post and Natioxal [National] Record journals had been suppressed. Fives, 963. Ex- [Exchange] change on London, 11-43. HAMBURG AND AMSTERDAM.-News from these places represent the stocks and shares steady. At the former place the Exchange on London was 12, for two months 11-95 at the latter place, 13-6 money, and corn quiet. ScHLeswic [Scholastic] Horsrein.- [Horsemen.- Horsemen] -Kret.-The [Ret.-The] Assembly of the Duchies was opened on the 9th, when only 66 out of 100 members were able to attend. Tho President announced that the Government would continue the war, and would not enter into any negociations. [association] Hambureh [Hamburg] and Altona [National] papers contain details of the late severe out-post skirmish, which appears to have been a reconnoitre on the part of the Danes. No later news from Rendsburg. [Rends burg] reo [re] According to a letter from Berlin, of the 5th, the Empress of Russia has resolved to go into Italy for the benefit of her health, and she is to be accompanied by the Emperor. Their Majesties, it is added, are to pass through Germany, and will not fail to stop at Berlin. THE ATTACK ON GENERAL HayNav.-During [Hannah.-During] the re- [remainder] mainder [remainder] of Wednesday, General Haynau [Hannah] was confined to his bed at his hotel. On Friday he was still suffering from the injuries he had sustained. He was visited by several of the Austrian nobles and others resident in London; and in order to avoid the recurrence of a similar display of feeling, arrangements were made for his quitting England and in the course of Friday night, we are informed, he took his leave. The George, where Haynau [Hannah] took refuge has been ever since an attraction to the curious. It has been daily visited by crowds of exiled Hungarians, the dust-hole and bed-room being objects of much attraction to the curious.- [curious] Observer. A meeting of the Peace Society and their friends will be held in London about the 18th instant, for the purpose of receiving the report of the English deputies present at the late Congress held at Frankfort. Several eminent and dis- [distinguished] tinguished [distinguished] persons have promised to be present on the ocea- [ocean- occasion] sion, among whom will be De Lamartine, [Martin] who has promised to take part in the proceedings, and who is expected in London at the end of the present week. Roman CaTHOLic [Catholic] UNIVERSITY.-The National Synod at Thurles [Thurs] have decided upon establishing a Roman Catholic University in Ireland, in opposition to the government and Protestant establishment. Every ecclesiastic in Ireland will be called upon to pay an annual tax of two per cent on his income for its support; and a committee has been already named for carrying the project into effect. The archbishop and Dr. Cantwell, for Ulster the archbishop and Dr. for Connaught; the archbishop and Dr. Healy, for Leinster; the archbishop and Dr. Foran, [Fora] for Munster. These prelates are to associate with themselves as many priests, and a similar number of laymen are to be associated with both, to form a provisional committee for carrying the project into effect. Dr. Cantwell, it is said, commences by a subscription of 11,000. WII ARAN ne rn HUDDERSFIELD, We have had a good active amount of business has been done. hands freely, especially checks and ws chiefly enquired for. Stocks begin to facturers [manufacturers] being principally working to orde; [order] of the week has been very brisk. BRADFORD Market, Thursd [Thursday] . ay, Sept. jo demand for combing sorts continues sl 12 tion [ion] to enter into contracts. Prius Pieces-There is not so much anima ion day, merchants generally being jr desirous to reduce their stocks. had such clear warehouses for several yeury [yer] much probability of their being otherwise ,. HALIFAX, Saturday, September 7 -Th some descriptions of worsted vou [you] 1 was, but there is no alteratio [alteration] houses are rather more shy of but the Russian houses order fr are unchanged. There is not a vreat [great] sins The staplers are asking higher rates, which as acquiesced in. LeeDs, [Leeds] Tuesday, September 10.-Therw. [10.-There] . note in the woollen cloth trade since last eke continue to be fully employed, and s 1 Four ls is s urce [s cure . C Week, Le MAS 4) by large buyers, and the shippin [shipping] season of the year. RocHDALF, [Rochdale] Menday, [Monday] Seplember [September] I.- Wah [Was] brisk market to-day for flannels, but littl. [little] prices. The wool market has been facturers [manufacturers] have manifested an indispositic [disposition] any price. MACCLESFIELD, -Tuesday, September 1 last ten days a better feeling has existe [existed] been effected in manufactured gouls [gould] ap bu has, however, been a considerable ii thrown silks there is more inquiry, below the standard of raw material an advance, as old stocks are veneraily [generally] raw silk market prices are quote WOOL MARKETS. BRiTISH. [British] BristoL [Bristol] Woot [Wood] Fair.-The uantir anti] has been considerably less than has been seven or eight years, not exceciline, [excellence] sheets. In consequence of the stay too high a price, there has not been an a profit to the dealers. Fleeces in bulk whole an averave [average] amount of business LIVERPOOL, Sept. 7.--Sevted. [7.--Seated] limited demand for wool, having supplied themselves well at Highland there isa fair enquiry. In eres, [ere] wool there is little doing. . Laid Highland Wool, per 24 tb... . White Hichland [Holland] ditto I Laid Crossed ditto, unwasied [unwashed] Ditto ditto, washes... Laid Cheviot ditto, unwashed) Ditto ditto, washed r White Cheviot ditto, do... at Previously this year............. Foreign The attention of the tre [te] le is 1) the public sales going on in Leshan. [Handles] wh satisfactorily. Our stocks ave he coming in meets astealy [easterly] demand. (3 India, and about 400 other to be. instant. hhnport [Newport] for the week Previously this year FOREIGN. Lonpon, [London] Sept. 9.-The impurts [imports] of w week were not large. They inchuled [include] 1.1 Cape, 325 from Morocev, [Morocco] 275 trom [from] tiers parcels from France, Ke. The public sales have been ia daily pr proceeded satisfactorily. Woon [Soon] Farr.-During the 'ct past month we had a brisk busin [business] 5 4000 ewt. [et] of various kinds were pa mand [and] was for inferior and medinm [medicine] Ss wools, at 50 dols. [sold] to 58 dols., [sold] as well as fr. Posen [Pose] single shearlings [shillings] at 65 dols. [sold] t. very considerable quantities were But there was also a good deal soll [sole] for Ene [One] ter [te] qualities, as well as lambs' wool, ar ) and fell wool at 55 dols. [sold] to 6) and ' fetched 60 dols. [sold] to 65 dols [sold] and was burch [birch] Belgian, and Dutch account. The prices sorts, as wells as lambs' wools, are from the other qualities are unaltered. The Russia, and Hungary continne, [continue] alchon [alcohol] we might have expected trom [from] the fair. The intelligence from the Pesrth [Perth] very favourable. There was great coms [cons] and native buyers, and the prices of lr were from 64. to higher than in was very active. There were ahour [hour] 5 . and all but about 10,000 ewt. [et] was Moscow Woot [Wood] Farr.-The sti [st] puds to 5000 puds of medinm [medicine] un 4000 puds of Belgorod [Belgrade] and Jekatl [Jackal] fells 3000 puds of Russian fleee [Fleet] colonists' wool, 5000 puds of Jekas [Jokes] landed proprietors' washed wool 63,000 puds to 65,000 puds in the fell wool, colonists' and speculators we and of that of the landed proprietyrs [proprietors] 4000 puds may possibly remain uns). [us] ' tained [gained] ranged from 6r. to lTr.. [lt] wert. [West] medium fetching 10 52 to 12 ., amt te The result of the fair was as unespe [ines] ing, as neither the condition at h from abroad led to its anticipation. kow, [ow] the manufacturers of the provi [prove] Native dealers bought very litle. [little] The 2-5 were manufacturers from the district 7 from Poland, especially some 2 Brody, [Body] Berditschew, [Bedtime] Xc., espe [ese] Ele [Lee] chased clean, light, and coinbing [coining] woe's prices. The average rise on the pre difficult to give, but without ex mated at from twent -iive [went -five] to thi [the] some qualities realised from thirty- [thirty more] more, but of course these are was bought on foreign account for and Black Sea. wr WAKEFIELD CoRN [Corn] ExeHasuk, [Exhaust] Ye 13.-The reported arrivals are astn [Aston] a good show of samples from vesse's [vessel's] vet is a fair demand tor old and new w of this day week. Oats and shellin [shilling] terms. No change in the value vf beats latter there are a few new samples of rivals since this day week -Wheat. oats, 440 beans, 704 quarters. att [at] be ae) Lonpon [London] Corn Market, Wednesday st continues fine for securing the uor [or] Wheat English steady at Mondays po a moderate but not extensive sale. Fe still in favour, and there are buyers at 'ate [C] required advance checks business. ls bau [bay] witn [with] a fairdemand. [fair demand] Barley, rye. malt. ite [it] in value. Beans Exyptians [Egyptian] afloat freight, and insurance. Oats The sup of Russian qualities. 'The Irish Cork. There has been a fair sale ter [te] our previous currency. Lonpon [London] Corn Marks, September very few fresh arrivals of Enylish [English] whet only a moderate quantity from of English on sale were readily dispose - prices, and there was a good deal ot wheat, which was held with consi [cons] ler) [Lee] business done was not extensive. Pure in good demand, and oats sell realily. [really] [C] which, from the large quantity on The late harvest appears to be goin [going] rapidly drawing to a close. stated to be very good, from the yield is generally complained of ou leading marxets [markets] have an upward The attendance here to-day is small. wheat quite of aretail [retail] character. In pres last Tuesday. Flower of good quality per sack dearer. Beans and Peas are Barley and Malt steady, Oats amit [admit] previous rates. Indian corn ratier [rather] were ' full prices paid. Leeps [Lees] Corn State of the wind has kept all vessels arrivals trom [from] the coast are very 1c fully as dear, and the advance of Friuli old. Barley rather creeps up. Oat as high, and beans held tirmly [firmly] at & passing in other articles.-Arnvas [articles.-Canvas 979; barley, 825; beans, 403; rapeseed, 686. . Hutt Corn Market, Tuesday.) moderate supply of wheat. Market mess corn decidedly so. NEWCASTLE-UPON-TYNE CORN tember [member] 10.-Supplies at our market te S all deseriptions [descriptions] of grain. The trade 5 very full prices. In some instances obtained for the finer qualities of whe [the] in good demand at about lost weeks other articles no quotable change. LIVERPOOL Corron [Corton] MARKET, The cotton market has continued bul [bull] several days past, and it became , some holders having wt ih . er since Friday last, ac whet [C] steatiness [steadiness] is observabie [observe] to-day. The are steamer from America has produced ue sales since Thursday are estimated 20 17,000 bags in the whole, which mets [sets] export and. 1,500 on culation. [circulation] since Friday consist of 3,923 bales, States. spt [st] - Barte [Bart] eS Sy tle [te] HUDDERSFIELD Printed and Westgate, by the Proprietors, Jom [Jim] in Zetlan [Zetland] t, and Hebble-place, Bradford-road, all in SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1850 DAY, Market too. caller y x, 8 ook [oak] low The Mamifien [magnified] pon [on] 7 n in prices, Ty SWING out onion , eely, smelt a very low. There is a good business OM duction [Auction] lately, so that stocks are repors, [reports] Th ts oa Imports for the week Le 2 ee te I ive [vie] [C] Man, [C] Origine. [Origin] iT finer descriptions may be said to be'; ste mij [mi] 4, Prices continue very firm on all kinds 'Ne are better sale, and nostoeks [stocks] on hand admits of no variation since ou last eo tion [ion] is taken into consumption es makin [making] Oe the though for distant delivery there is ition [edition] in sh... houses are and wether, [weather] 114d. vo 124d. per th, tex 21 on 4 LIVERPOOL CoRN [Corn] Mauser. o' cae [car] a at abe 7 Is ae a