Huddersfield Chronicle (14/Sep/1867) - page 8

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Local Bews. [News] Oe ISCHIEVOUS [MISCHIEVOUS] YOUTHS. ---Yesterday at noon three lads, aged from 16 to 19 years, employed at one of the mills in the neighbourhood, cut part of the driving band which gave power to three mules, and, when the engine was set jn motion, the band snapped, stopping the three machines, and throwing out of work eleven persons. The youths, who, we believe, will be brought before the magistrates, perpetrated the mischievous act for the purpose of getting a holiday. 4, Penny Savines' [Savings] Banks. Huddersfield Mechanics Institution On Saturday and Monday nights 243 depo- [depot- depositors] sitcrs [stocks] paid in 30 6s. 4d., and 53 withdrew 20 11s. 2d. -Lockwood Mechanics' Institution On Saturday 79 depositors paid in 6 16s. 3d. and three withdrew 1 7s. -St. Jehn's, [John's] Hillhouse On Monday last 39 depositors paid in the sum of 1 0s. 81., and one withdrew 1s. 6d. -S. Thomas' Branch of the Yorkshire Penny Savings Bank; On Monday 30 depositors paid in 8 lls. [ll] lid. and eight withdrew 18 14s. 8d. WILFUL MISCHIEF.-Dep#siTinc [MISCHIEF.-De#siting] LIGHTED MATCHES ix a Letrer [Letter] Box.--Mr. S. S. Kaye, cotton waste dealer, Fox-street, has made a report at the Borough Police Office to the effect that, when he went to the warehouse on Monday morning last, he found three or four mitches [matches] in the letter-box, which had been ignited. A more wanton piece of mischief could scarcely be con- [conceived] ceived [received] and it is to be hoped that the police will keep a sharp look out with the view of detecting such thoughtless ta. AW usE [use] Ropsery.-Mr. [Ropers.-Mr] Garforth, clothier, Pack- [Packhorse] horse-y [y rd, reports to the police that, within the last few ays, [as] the tullowing [allowing] property has been stolen from his ware- [warehouse] house in his absence -16 yards of wide drab whitney, [Whitley] 19 yards of dark mixture and broad whitney, [Whitley] 11 yards of blue pilot cloth, 46 yards of white flannel, one scarlet fancy skirt, one puce fancy skirt, and one embroidered siirt. [sort] A.eward [A.Edward] of 2 has been offered for the recovery of the property and the conviction of the offenders but as yet neither the goods have been restored nor the thief traced. RAMSDEN-STREET CONGREGATIONAL SABBATH SCHOOLS Tea Party.--On Monday Mr. Joshua Whitworth, vice- [president] president of the above schools (and late teacher of the 27th Senior Bible Class), invited the members of the above class to tea, each gentleman being requested to invite a lady. After tea one of the young men, on behalf of the class, presented a Bible to Mr. Whitworth, their late teacher, asa token of their regard towards him in his labours for their good. Mr. Whitworth, in an appropriate speech, thanked them for the gift. Afterwards the party joined in various games, and broke up at a late hour, highly delighted with the evening's entertainment. HUDDERSFIELD AND UPPER AGBRIGG INFIRMARY.- [INFIRMARY] Report for the week ending Friday, September 13, 1867 - In-PaTIENTS. [In-Patients] MAO 8 Discharged ..........- 7 Dead Remaining in the heuse [house] 46 Our-PaTIENTS. [Our-Patients] - sae the an 1 - me Patients .......... With Recommendations Attending attheInfirmary [Infirmary] 52 Cases of Emergency 40 Total out-patients admitted during the week ...... 106 Number of out-visits paid during the week .......... 97 PROFESSOR ANDERSON.-Perhaps one of the most popular entertainments of the day is that in which Pro- [Professor] fessor [Professor] Anderson figures so prominently and the Great Wizard of the North has, since Wednesday night, per- [performed] formed some of the tricks for which he is so famous, elating, exciting, and gratifying those who have favoured him with their support each evening. The Professor enjoys the enviable fortune of possessing an inexhaustible repertoire; and, by the aid of a superb and glittering cabinet, pointed jests, and a variety of marvels, contrives to keep his auditory alive until the finale is announced. The most astounding feature of the tableau is the un- [unrivalled] rivalled feats in clairvoyancy [clairvoyance] and retentiveness of memory by Miss Anderson, a lady endowed with remarkable gifts, whose feats in orthography never fail to excite the most rofound [found] admiration. The professor's stay is to be pro- [prolonged] onged [longed] until Tuesday only, and we would, therefore, recommend those who feel an interest in the mysteries of magic to visit without delay the realms of illusion at the Theatre Roy l. RiFLe [Rifle] SHoormnc.-A [Sherman.-A] contest came off on Saturday afternoon at the Trinity-street range, for a series of four prizes, to be competed for by those who had won less than a 2 prize at the recent annual prize shooting of the Huddersfield Rifle Corps. The range was 200 yards, five rounds each, Wimbledon target. The winners were-Ist, [were-Its] Bugler Tindall (No. 2), 16; 2ad, [ad] Ensign Crowther (No. 1), 16; 3rd, Private Wild (No. 5), 14; and 4th, Corpora Wright (No. 5), 14. The first prize was a full sized pho- [photograph] tograph [photograph] of the winner, presented by Mr. Lord; 2nd, copper kettle, by Mr. Holroyd, of the Dog and Gun; box of cigars, given by Mr. Farmer's Boy and the 4th, small telescope, by Mr. Eddison. The prizes, varyin [varying] from 5s. to 3s. 6d., were shot for by members of No. Company, who had competed for company prizes, and had not won any individual or battalion prizes. The prizes were given in the proportion of two for every three competitors by the successful squad of No. 2 Company, which won the first prize for file firing. The winners were Sergeant Eastwood; Privates S. Beaumont, T. Scho- [School- Schofield] field, G. Crow, J. R. Dannatt, E. Sheard, and H. Haigh; Corporal Beaumont Privates J. Baldwin, T. Bottomley, G. Nicholson, and J. Richardson. ImpPoRTANT [Important] PoLicE [Police] QUESTION.-A question of con- [considerable] siderable [considerable] importance to the various bodies of rural constabulary throughout the kingdom, came before the magistrates at Dewsbury, on Monday. A member of the West Riding Constabulary, named Ashworth, stationed at Ossett, near Dewsbury, was summoned at the instance of the overseers of the poor for non-payment of 3s. 9d. poor rates. Mr. Carr supported the claim. It ap that the superintendent of the county police at Dewsbury, acting under the orders of Col. Cobbe, the chief constable, some time ago took a number of cottages in the various townships in the division for the stations of the men, and under his advice the payment of the poor rates was resisted on the ground that each station was a public building withm [with] the meaning of the Act, and not in the beneficial occupation of the policeman. Mr. Carr con- [contended] tended that as there were no lockups attached to the house it was no station but only a residence. The magis- [magic- magistrates] trates [rates] refused to make an order for payment, but sug [su] gested [rested] that the parties concerned might go with a friendly appeal to the Court of Queen's Bench. HUDDERSFIELD CHAMBER OF COMMERCE. The monthly meeting of the Council of the Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field Chamber of Commerce was held on Wednesday after- [afternoon] noon, under the presidency of Wright Mellor, Esq., J.P. The gentlemen present were Messrs. E. Huth, [Hut] H. Brooke, J. Dodds, M. Liebmann, W. Keighley, W. Mallinson, D. Boscovitz, [Biscuits] W. P. England, J. Hinchliffe, and J. Wrigley un. METRIC SYSTEM. A letter was read from the Liverpool Chamber of Com- [Commerce] merce [mere] reminding the Council that the metric system of weights and measures would probably come into use in this country ut no distant date, and suggesting that the people everywhere should be familiarised with a compa- [company- comparative] rative [native] of the standard and the metric systems. RETURNS OF THE RATES OF WAGES. A communication from the Board of Trade informed the Council that that department was desirous of con- [continuing] tinuing [continuing] the series of returns of the rates of wages paid in the principal manufactures and trades obtained by the kind assistance of different .councila-Mr. [Council-Mr] Wrigley said -he was not aware of any material change in the rates of vwages [wages] paid since last year, and, if the Council were of 'the same opinion, a reply might be sent to that effect.- [effect] It was understood that the returns supplied last year 'Should be re-sopied [re-copied] and forwarded to the department in -question. THE TREATY OF COMMERCE WITH CHINA. A document was laid before the Council stating that ithe [the] treaty with the Emperor of China would be revised in 1868, and soliciting communications in regard to any changes which it was thought expedient to propose in that treaty.-The [treaty.-the] document was ordered to be bid before the Foreign Affairs Committee. THE RUSSIAN TARIFF. A communication from the Foreign Office was read relating to the Russian tariff, and asking for the opinion of the Council on the proposed alterations. A letter was also read from Batley stating that the Chamber there would be glad to hear when it would be convenient for ithe [the] Huddersfield Council to receive a deputation to con- [consider] sider [side] the proposed modifications in the Russian tariff.- [tariff] The Chairman suggested that the documents should be placed in the hands of the Foreign Affairs Committee, so that the subject might be discussed at once.-Mr. Wrigley said the report of the Committee was pretty nearly pre- [prepared] pared. He was very glad the Batley Chamber had sent the letter, for it was impertant [important that they should meet to ithe [the] stariff.-It [tariff.-It] was ed that a Committee of 'the Council should meet the deputation on Friday (yes- [yesterday] terday). [yesterday] TECHNICAL EDUCATION. Mr. E. Huth, [Hut] in calling attention to this subject, said 'the only question with him was whether they, as a -chamber of commerce. ought to take up the question of technical education, and bring it preminently [eminently] before the Government. He was fully convinced in his own mind that, if very.strong efforts were not made in England to establish technical, scientific, and art schools, which had been established in every part of the continert, [continent] and owing to which ke had not the least doubt they had made such enormous strides in manufaetures [manufacturers] within the lest ten years, England weuld [would] lose the position she now oceupied [occupied] in the manufacturing world. He was not one of those who thought that England was going down in the scale of ;nations, but what astonished him most was that she should have kept her place se well while education was so shamefully neglected. (Hear, hear.) If efforts were mede now schools of education for those who wanted to devote their lives entirely to tke [te] practical purposes of lifeand [life and] marufacturing [manufacturing] andindustrial [and industrial] pursuits --schools where a good general edueation [education] could be obtained -he thought the good sound sense sand braiz [brain] of the people, along with their good physical develop- [development] auent, [agent] would very soon bring us into the position which 'we had kept for years, und [and] which, he was sure, we.could keep again. But, without this tecknieal [technical] education, or affording the means of acquiring teehnical [technical] education to these who were toearry [Terry] on the manufaetures [manufacturers] and industry of this country, and ecempete [empty] with foreign nations, he was certain we should lese, [Lees] gradually-perhaps, in some instanees, [instances] more rapidly than in others-the position we even bow occupied. There was a general opinion as to the want of technical and industrial education in this country; and they must do something for the vurpose [purpose] of edueating [eating] the rising generation in the way they ought to be instructed. If the Council were of the same opinion, the next question was, did it come within the province of the Chamber to take up the subject He had considered the question, and arrived at the conclusion that it was a very proper thing for the Chamber to take up, and press upon the Government to do something to enquire into the state of technical education on the continent. If they found that all their experience confirmed the opinion that it was their duty to establish such a system in England, he thought a Chamber of Commerce, established as it was to represent ana attend to the interests of a district, could aot [at] do better, when they found vut [but] and were convinced THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, that there was a certain want in England which was detrimental to the prosperity of a district, than enfl [encl] district and the country at large. It was quite within the province of the Chamber to urge, in some way or other, upon Government to introduce a measure for the accomplishment of the object. He thought they were quite justified in asking Government to assist in providing education of that nature.-Mr. D. Roscovitz [Muscovite] said he believed there were schools of art in various parts of this country which received grants from Government, and of which the lower class had the advantage; and he asked if any gentleman knew in what degree those schools of art had been a benefit to those who attended them --Mr. Huth [Hut] reminded the Council that the establishments in question were only schools of art ; that no scientific or technical education was given there ; and that even the grants to those schools were disgrace- [disgracefully] fully small.-Mr. Boscovitz [Biscuits] said, when he mentioned schools of art, he meant, for instance, the Leeds School of Art.-Mr. Huth [Hut] said he believed the grant to that school, which was nota scientific school, was about 18 or 20 per year.-Some further conversation ensued in reference to schools of art, Mr. Huth [Hut] remarking that so far as art education was concerned it was a great failure. He also pointed out further advantages accruing from technical schools. Some time ago a new machine came out, and a gentleman tried to procure a model of it in England, but failed. He then went to a school in Paris, and was there supplied with a model of the new machine. These schools were not free, but partly supported by Government grant. At a school at Brunn [Bunn] it cost the pupil from 3 to 8 per year. The foremen in the manufactories [manufacturers] on the continent were men who had attended these schools, and they could get first-rate salaries atonce. [once] In this country a man commenced to work -with his practical education, and that was very good, but if he possessed a technical education he could start from a much higher elevation. Boys went to these schools up to the age of 14, and, after certain instructions in science, they must become better handicraftsmen.-Mr. [handicrafts men.-Mr] Wrigley coincided with the remarks of Mr. Huth [Hut] on the importance of the question, and said Chambers of Com- [Commerce] merce [mere] were the proper bodies to move in a matter of that kind. It might not be that Chambers of Commerce had to deal with primary education, but the education to which attention had been drawn was that which specially fitted 2 man for his own business and trade. A man learned by experience but if there were some means by which a man might know the principles of his craft, depend upon it it would be found of immense advantage in the trades and manufactures of this country. A dyer, for example, if he had some knowledge of the principles of the trade, would be able to produce better colours, which would increase trade, und [and] at a cheaper rate, which would be a benefit to both employer and employed. If more was known of the laws and harmony of colours, they would find a decided improvementin [improvement in] the patterns produced for approval. Englishmen were short of taste in the arrangement of colours. Give a Frenchman a certain number of colours, and he would naturally arrange those colours with better effect than an Englishman.-Mr. Eng- [England] land A Frenchwoman would, at all events. -Mr. Wrigley stated that Mr. Samuelson, the member for Banbury, was going to France and Germany; Professor Leoni Levi to Switzerland and Italy and Mr. Mundella, [Mendel] of Nottingham, to another part of the continent, to make enquiries into the working of the scientific schools there. The Notting- [Nottingham] ham Chamber had given notice of their intention to bring the subject before the Associated Chambers of Commerce, but he hoped that would not deter the Huddersfield Chamber from adopting a similar course.-In reply to enquiries made by members of the Council, it was stated that the gentlemen above-named would go out as private individuals, but would be assisted mee embassy officials in getting access to documents which they desired to see. --The [the] Chairman, who agreed with Mr. Wrigley, said after information had been obtained of the working of the system on the continent, there would then be some basis to act upon; but he thought they were not in a position just now to say what should be done.-Mr. Dodds said it seemed to be generally admitted that England did not occupy the position which she had hitherto done, and the only reason that could be assigned was that the various manufacturing industries on the continent had a decided advantage over those of England in the establishment of schools for the spread of technical education, by which they started from a higher platform of knowledge. He therefore thought no delay ought to be caused in calling the attention of Government to the subject.--Mr. Bosco- [Bosch- Biscuits] vitz [viz] said, if the subject was broached by the Associated Chamber of Commerce he thought they would stand a much more likely chance of having a thorough investi- [invest- investigation] gation [nation] into the question and bringing it forcibly before the Government. He believed Mr. Wrigley's proposition to be the more tangible. Ultimately, onthe [other] motion of Mr. E. Huth, [Hut] and seconded by Mr. Keighley, it was resolved that the subject of technical education should be put on the list of subjects, for discussion by the Associated Chambers. RIVERS' POLLUTION COMMISSION. Mr. Wrigley intimated that the Rivers' Pollution Com- [Commission] mission had issued their report. With reference to keep- [keeping] ing solid matter out of the river, he believed there would not be much difficulty but, judging from an abstract of the report, they would recommend that the flow of liquids or dye water into rivers be prohibited. It was an im- [in- important] portant [important] question for the consideration of manufacturers. Several gentlemen, under the commission, tried an experi- [experience- experiment] ment [men] to show how the dye water could be cleansed, and, through the kindness of Mr. H. Brooke, the machinery for making the experiment had been in operation at Bradley Mills. He would suggest that, preparatory to holding any meeting on the subject, they should ask Mr. Brooke to give them a report as to how the apparatus had worked during the last few months. Most of them had seen the machinery for a few minutes, and it certainly worked most admirably, but if Mr. Brooke would state how it had acted since it had been placed on their premises it would be very valuable in assisting them in the con- [consideration] sideration [side ration] of the commissioners' report.-Mr. H. Brooke said the experiments were made on his premises, and he believed the Commissioners were, more or less, satisfied with the results. In consequence of having been com- [compelled] pelled [celled] to make alterations on their premisos, [premises] they had had toabandon [to abandon] the experiments. The water they had purified had not been used, but allowed to flow to the mills below ; and it could not be expected that they could continue to purify water for others when others did not do it for them. The lime with which the water was cleansed gave a hardness to the water; still many of them used water of a much harder character. It was much softer than the water used in London, and that was also the opinion of Mr. Rawlinson. If the Commissioners required it again, he should be glad to renew the assistance. If the purification of refuse water was forced on manufacturers generally, it would be one of the greatest boons that had ever been bestowed ona [on] manufacturing neighbourhood.- [neighbourhood] Mr. Wrigley said he was not aware that the purifyin [purifying] machine was not working but they were much inde [ind] to Mr. Brooke for permitting the experiments to be made. -Mr. Brooke thought the Commissioners had used every care possible in the matter, and would recommend nothing to Government until they knew it to be practicable. He did not suppose the Commission would recommend any particular machine but they were, no doubt, perfectly satisfied refuse water could be cleaned, and it would be a great advantage to trade.-The [trade.-the] Chairman said it was a matter of great importance; and it would be some time before Government introduced a measure of that sort. The River Commissioners would finish their work, and then some comprehensive bill would probably be brought in.-The [in.-the] secretary was instructed to write for copies of the report of the Commissioners for the perusal of mem- [men- members] bers [bees] of the Council. INCONVENIENT RAILWAY ARRANGEMENTS. Mr. D. Boscovitz [Biscuits] said he had.a subject to bring before the Council-nanely, [Council-namely] the arrangement which the Great Nortbern [Northern] Railway Company had made of trains running between Huddersfield and London. The alterations made within the last month were of such a nature as to keep them on the way a quarter of an hour or twenty minutes longer in starting and, on the last four times he had arrived in London and at Huddersfield, the train had been one hour and a quarter late. Many commercial gentlemen had suffered great inconvenience, and he had been requested to lay the grievance before the Chamber of ee Brooke also complained The the inconvenience to w passengers were put in changin [changing] twice between London and Huddersfield. It was an arrangement to suit the Manchester people, at the in- [inconvenience] 20s ii said Man- [Manchester] ester seemed to get special advantages over everybod [everybody] else.-After some further conversation resposting [respecting] the inconvenience of the arrangement to the mercantile com- [community] munity, [unity] it was agreed that a communication should be forwarded to the company, setting forth the grievance in question. This concluded the business. District Autelligence. [Intelligence] HOLMFIRTH. Hepworta [Hepworth] CxaurcH [Church] ScHooL [School] ANNIVERSARY. Two sermons were preached in the above church on Sunda [Sunday] last, that in the morning by the Rev. A. T. Wood, incumbent; and in the evening by the Rev. R. Collins, vicar of Kirkburten. [Kirkburton] Collections were made after each sermon in aid of the school funds. St. Davin's [Davis's] CaurcH, [Church] HoLMBRIDGE.-Sermons [Cambridge.-Sermons] in aid of the choir fund were preached in the above church on Sunday last by the Rev. M. B. Moorhouse, curate of Tintwistle, in the moraing; [morning] and by the Rev. T. James, incumbent of Netherthong, in the evening. Collections made after each sermon amounting to upwards of THE DeatH [Death] By LIGHTNING.-On Saturday afternoon last the remains of the young man who was killed by the electric fluid, at Saddleworth, as reported in last week's aper, was interred at St. John's Church, Upperthong. eceased [deceased] being a member of the Rifle corps, the members headed. the procession, the band playing the Dead March. After the body was interred three valleys were fired over the grave. FONERAL [FUNERAL] OF JAMES Bates, Ese.-The [See.-the] remains of Jas. Bates, Esq., were interred on Saturday morning last at the Independent Chapel, Lane. The mournful procession started from Winney Bank House, at half-past eleven o'clock, headed by the Holmfirth Rifle corps, the band playing the Dead March in Saul. Next in order were xepresentatives [representatives] of the Liberal cause in the neighbourhood, then the friends, bearers, hearse, and the family in teourning [turning] coaches. Qn the procession passing through Holmfirth the chureh [church] bells rung a muffled peal, and all the shops were closed with but few exceptions. MARSDEN. THE NationaL [National] Majesty's Inspector, the Rev. C. F. Routledge, visited this school on the 5th ult., when 113 children were presented for examination. Of these 11 passed in reading, 107 in writing, and 99 in arithmetic. The report states that sehool [school] is in good discipline, and those examined passed a very creditable examination in the elementary subjects. The master's certificate has just been revised and raised to the first class, 3rd division. RaiLway [Railway] ACCMENT.-On [ACCOUNT.-On] Thursday afternoon an acci- [acct- accident] dent oecurred [occurred] to a youth named John Robinson, 17 years of age, on the railway, near the tunnel end at Marsden. Robinson, who is an engine fettler, [letter] was getting on to a pilot engine, when he missed his foot, and, falling down upon the rails, the front portion of one of his feet was passed over by a wheel of the engine. The foot was severely crushed, and the jroung [Jung] man was conveyed to e Infirmary at Huddersfield. fleavour [flavour] to get something established which would benefit that ALMONDBURY.. .. . RopBeky [Roebuck] aT Brexs [Boxes] Mitt.-On Friday night week a daring robbery was committed at Messrs. Taylor Bros.' Mill. The mill was locked and all made safe at the usval [usual] hour on Friday night, but in the morning it was discovered that above 24libs. [lbs] of coppings [Copping] of the best quality had been stolen. The coppings [Copping] were worth above 40. The thieves had gained admittance by placing a ladder, which was found on the premises, against one of the windows at the back of the mill, and went down stairs and opened a back door and admitted the rest of the gang. The Almond- [Almondbury] bury police-officer was sent for, and the superintendent from Huddersfield, but as yet no clue to the detection of the thieves has been discovered. Every precaution was used to prevent any trace being left of the journey to and from the mill, as the theives [thieves] had their shoes covered with old stockings, so that there were no marks to trace them by. One of the stocking was found near the pre- [premises] mises, and the thieves also left a thick bludgeon, newly cut, of a very formidable character. . Locat [Local] Boarp.--The [Board.--the] usual monthly meeting of the Board was held yesterday evening week. John F. Brigg, Esq., in the chair. The other members present were Messrs. J. E. Taylor, Chas. J. Riley, Thos. Midgley, James Parkin, J. J. H. Taylor, Wm. Pontey, Samuel Sykes, John Beaumont, and Wm. Dawson. The minutes oF the previous meeting were read and confirmed. The month's sccount [account] showed that 28 3s. 103d. had been col- [collected] lected [elected] and that 24 17s. 64d. had been expended on high- [highway] way and district account. A rather discussion ensued in consequence of Mr. Riley telling one of the members that he had no right to vote on the gas question as he lived out of the limits of the lighting district, and therefore paid no gas rates. Finally the Board unani- [unanimously] mously [Mosley] ruled that Mr. Riley was out of order and ought to retract the expression. The question of the burr-wall in Fenay-lane was again brought before the Board, and it was unanimously to commence proceedings against the owners and occupier of the premises at once in order tocompel [to compel] them torepair [to repair] the wall. Thenuisance [The nuisance] inspector reported that most of the cases that he had formerly reported had been attended to, and he asked for an in- [increase] crease of salary, which was acceded to. Mr. James Parkin and Mr. Riley were added to the committee for carrying out the proposed new road to Almondbury. BRIGHOUSE. St. Pav.'s [Pa.'s] WESLEYAN CHAPEL.-The [CHAPEL.-the] anniversary sermons on behalf of the above place of worship were preached on Sunday last by Mr. Isaac Marsden, of Don- [Doncaster] caster. The chapel was crowded at both services. The collections amounted to 28 14s. 10d. RE-OPENING OF THE CHURCH.-On Sunday last the Parish Church was re-opened for divine service after cleaning and repairs. The morning sermon was preached by the Rev. J. Webb, of Hartshead, and in the evening by the Rev. V. Hammond, of Birmingham. Collections were made at the close of each service. ROBBERY FROM THE PERSON.-On Tuesday, at the West iding [Riding] Court, Halifax, Abraham Bairstow, plasterer, of Little Horton, was committed for trial, with stealing a sovereign and three shillings in silver from the person of Samuel f Sayers, collier, Rastrick, on Saturday night, at Brighouse. They had been drinking together at several public-houses in Brighouse, and the offence took place near the Black Swan Inn. LocaL [Local] BoARD [Board] MEETING.-A meeting of the Local Board was held on Friday week, Mr. Thomas Ormerod in the chair, when Messrs. Broadbent, J. Stott, S. Leppington, J. Wood, J. Lister, E. Robinson, and D. G. Sugden attended. The minutes of the last meeting were read and confirmed. The tender of Mr. T. Crossley, for build- [building] ing a new chimney at the Gasworks, was accepted. After considering the accounts of the Buard [Board] for a considerable time past, the Board resolved to increase the price of gas to 3s. 9d. per 1,000 cubic feet. The price of dross for repairing highways was reported as having been increased 6d. per ton. Mr. G. Pilling was ordered to have notice sent to him to repair the footpath broken by his carts. The footpath leading to the Church, as also the causeway, posite [posit] Needless Hall, were ordered to be repai [repair] The sloughter-house [slaughter-house] inspector was instructed to obtain a new cratch, [catch] tub, and poleaxe for the public slaughter-house. The expenses of destroying the carcase of a horse that had floated down the river were considered, and referred to the Rastrick Board for half payment. The sanction of the Secretary of State to the borrowing of 3,000 for the purposes of water supply was received, and a number uf [of] bills were ordered to be paid. PouLtRY [Poultry] AND Doc SHow.-The [Show.-the] first annual exhibition of the Brighouse and Rastrick Dog, Pig, and Poultry Society took place on Saturday last, and proved a most successful one, notwithstanding the unfavourable state of the weather. The show was held in the spacious field in the rear of the Black Bull Inn, Brighouse. The poultry, igeons, [pigeons] and a portion of the dogs were,arranged under a marquee, the pigs and remainder of the dogs were arranged on three sides of the field, which was admirably kept by a number of policemen under the charge of Ser- [Se- Sergeant] geant [grant] Barrett. The show of dogs of every description was both choice and extensive, and a finer collection was never assembled in this part of the country-nearly 200 being exhibited. In the pointer class some magnificent dogs were arranged in pens under the marquee and were greatly admired. The same may be said of the setters and spaniels. The retrievers numbered 26, nearly all being well bred sagucious-looking [spacious-looking] animals, and with few excep- [except- exceptions] tions [tins] aged between five months and two years. One or two were four years old and were excellent specimens of of that class. The greyhounds were well repre- [prepare- represented] sented, [scented] as were also the fox terriers. The principal attraction, however, was in the bull and terrier class, there being a large number exhibited, the breed and sleekness of which drew forth the encomiums of all who visited the field. The smooth, rough, and broken-haired terrier classes were well represented. The show of poultry was not so extensive as might have been expected, never- [nevertheless] theless, [helpless] there were some fine birds exhibited in the game and Spanish classes. The dorkings [workings] were in excellent plumage. Some monster Cochin Chinas were shown, and a few pens of Brahma birds attracted considerable attention. The ducks were well selected. The pigeons attracted a good deal of attention, more particularly the pouters and carriers. The show of pigs was but limited, ut those exhibited were of superior quality, and drew forth commendations from the judges. As a new society, the committee may congratulate themselves on having arranged an excellent exhibition. The Brighouse sub- [subscription] scription [description] band was in attendance throughout the day, and added to the enjoyment by their excellent performances. The following were the judges -Fox dogs Messrs. John Walker, of Stainland, and John Sykes, solicitor, of Huddersfield. Poultry Messrs. James Thompson, of Southowram, and E. Hutton, of Pudsey, Pigs Messrs. Henry Holmes, of Fixby, and James Briggs, of Brighouse. The following is a list of the prizes awarded - Dogs.-Pointers W. Brierley, Lightcliffe, lst; [last] E. Ashworth, Rochdale, 2nd. Setters J. Schofield, Rochdale, 1st; R. Wilson, Halifax, 2nd. Spaniels J. Brook, Brighouse, Ist; [Its] 8S. Collins, Brighouse, 2nd. Retrievers W.S. Gill, Keighley, Ist [Its] A. Mitton, Halifax, 2nd; H. Bentley, Sowerby Bridge, 3rd. Grey- [Greyhounds] hounds D. Ba Wibsey, lst; [last] B. Dobson, Honley, 2nd. Fox Terriers Rev. W. J. Mellor, Nottingham, lst; [last] E. O. Child, Huddersfield, 2nd. Bull terriers J.E. 8. inson, Halifax, 1st ; 8. Smithies, Elland, 2nd; D. Taylor. Honley, 3rd. Broken- [Broken] i terriers above Tibs. [Bits. J. Dewhurst, Halifax, lst; [last] J. W. Sykes, Huddersfield, 2nd; T. Denton, Southowram, 3rd. Smooth- [Smooth haired] haired terriers above 7lbs. [lbs. S. Hanley, lst; [last] E. Cade, Hudders- [Udders- Udders] 3; T. Kirby, Rochdale, 8rd. [ord] Broken-haired terriers under 7lbs; [lbs] J. Foster, Manningham, [Manning] lst; [last] E. Blackburn, Almond- [Almondbury] bury, 2nd; J. Dewhurst, Halifax, 8rd. [ord] Broken-haired or smooth terriers that has not gained 2 first prize before August Ist [Its W. Haigh, Halifax, Ist; [Its] J. Shakleton, [Skeleton] Halifax, 2nd; 8S. Hanley, Srd. [Sr] pen oe under 7ibs. [Nibs. T. Den- [Denn] n, Southowram, Ist; [Its] J. Pilling, Lowmoor, [Low moor] 2nd. Sheep dogs Rev. W. J. Mellor, Nottingham, ist; [its] B. Riley, Ovenden, 2nd; H. France, Linthwaite, 8rd. [ord] Skye terriers J. O. Farrar, Brig- [Brighouse] house, Ist; [Its] F. Haworth, Haslingden, 2nd. Any other distinct breed J. Cator, [Actor] Bradford, 1st T. J. Cooper, Huddersfield, 2nd; J. ester, 3rd. Poultry.-Game cock and hen J. Hodgson, Bowling, 1st; J. Sunderland, Coley Hall, 2nd. Spanish cock and hen H. Bel- [Beldon] don, aril 1st; J. Thresh, Bradford, 2nd. Dorking hen W. Rochdale, Ist; [Its] H. Beldon, Bingley, 2nd. Cochin cock and hen H. Beldon, Bingley, lst [last] and 2nd. Brahma cock and hen A. H. Verity, Northenden, lst; [last] H. Bel- [Beldon] don, Bingley, 2nd. Poland cock and hen H. Beldon, Bingley, 1st and 2nd. Gold or silver-peacilled [silver-pencilled] Hamburgh [Hamburg] W. Bentley, Hipperholme, ist; [its] H. Beldon, Bingley, 2nd. Gold or silver- [silver spangled] spangled Hamburgh [Hamburg H. Beldon, Bingley, lst [last] and 2nd. Black Hamburgh [Hamburg H. Beldon, Bingley, Ist; [Its] W. Bartle,2nd. Game bantam G. Noble, Staincliffe, lst [last] and 2nd. Duck and drake (any variety) H. Beldon, Bingley, 1st M. Ferrand, Dalton, 2nd. igeons.-Pair [pigeons.-Pair] pouters (any colour) F. Crossley, Elland, Ist; [Its] J. Hawley, Bingley, 2nd. Pair carriers F. Crossley, Ist; [Its] J. Hawley, Bingley, 2nd. Pair tumblers (any variety) J. Hawley, Bingley, 1st F. Crossley, Elland, 2nd. Pair barbs (any colour) H. Yardley, Bi 1st; J. Hawley, Bingley, 2nd. Pair Jacobins E. C. M. Royds, Rochdale, lst; [last] H. Yardley, Birmingham, 2nd. Pair of owls F. C y, Elland, Ist; [Its] J. Thompson, Bingley, 2nd. Pair turbots J. Thompson, Bingley, ist; [its] H. Yardley, Bi 2nd. Pair any other variety H. Yardley, Birmingham, Ist; [Its] F. Crossley, Elland, 2nd. Pair common pigeons W. Gooder, Rastrick, lst; [last] H. Nelson, Ras- [As- Grasping] Pigs.-Boar [Boar] any size No first prize awarded, the class not good enough; J. Sayles, Brighouse, 2nd; J. Brighouse, 3rd. Breeding sow T. Sunderland, Lightcliffe, 1st ; Enoch Aspinall, Rastrick, 2nd; J. Helliwell, Brighouse, Srd. [Sr] Store pig Ely Fletcher, Hipperholm, [Household] 1st; M. Blamires, Rastrick. 2nd; J. Wilkinson, Brighouse, 8rd. [ord] An extra prize was awarded in this class te J. Sayles, Brighouse. KIRKBURTON. THe [The] Branco [Branch] Ling Tro [To] KIRKBURTON.-VISIT OF THE GOVERNMENT INSPECTOR.-Mr. William Sutton, district superintendent, and other officials belonging to the London and North-Western Railway Company, visited Kirkburton, yesterday afternoon week, for the id go of inspecting the new branch line of railway. The party were conveyed by special train. Mr. Sutton, we believe, expressed himself satisfied that the Government inspector would pass the line withont [without] hesitation. It is proposed, we understand, to run six trains each day to and from Kirkburton. Yesterday, Colonel Hutchinson, Govern- [Government] ment [men] inspector, went over the line accompanied py Mr. J. Buck and F. Stevenson, engineers of the London and North-Western Railway Company Mr. Sutton, district superintendent and the contractors, Messrs. Eckersley and Bayliss. The inspector and the other gentlemen were conveyed to Kirkburton in first-class carriages and, to test the various bridges and other works on the branch, two ordinary engines with tender, and one tank engine, weighing all about 125 tons, were run over the rails. The party started out on their mission about half-past nine o'clock in the morning, and returned between five and six in the evening. Colonel Hutchinson, we believe, appeared to be satisfied of the safety, strength, and dura- [Dr- durability] bility [debility] of the works but a few mee alterations in the signal arrangements. The report of the inspection will be transmitted at once to the board of directors and Mr. Sutton expressed a hope that the line would be opened without fail on the Ist [Its] of October. LINDLEY. MEETING OF THE LocaL [Local] Boarp.-On [Board.-On] Wednesday night the monthly meeting of the Lindley-cum-Quarmby Local Board was held at the Board-room, Mr. G. Gledhill presiding. There were prsent [present] Messrs. F. Ellam, D. Binns, A. Wilkinson, and B. Hall Theaccounts [The accounts] of the collector and the surveyor were read and passed and some foot- [footpaths] paths were ordered to be repaired. Mr. Z. Drake and another inhabitant attended with a plan of a brick-kiln and chimney, proposed to be erected in the district, on behalf of Messrs. Z. Drake and Co., Marsh. It was resolved that, inasmuch as notice had not been given, the plan should stand over for the present. SHEPLEY. St. CaurcH.-On [Church.-On] Sunday last the annual ser- [se- sermons] mons in behalf of the Sunday and day schools were preached in this church, in the morning by the Rev. J. Collins, M.A., incumbent; and in the evening by the Rev. C. A. Hulbert, jun., M.A, incumbent of Slaithwaite. Collections, amounting to 7, were made towards the school funds. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 4 DA pb t these delight- [delightful] gala took place at these pee on Monday; and at dusk there were displays of fireworks. Several hundred spectators resent and some of the pyrotechnic devices were greatly admired. To-day a flower show is to be held; and ne doubt the proprietor of the gardens, Mr. Potter, re- [receive] ceive [receive] every ent. [end] oP lice Ci rt, on Thursday. id Police Co on et deer eight Mellor, Esqs., [Esq] Wm. Edw. Philli [Phillip] to Mr. Knaggs, surgeon, Huddersfield, was wi indecently exposing his person. Mr, N. Learoyd pro gecuted; [executed] and Mr. Shaw, barrister, defen [defend] x re number of persons assembled to hear the case, but t court was cleared of females. The investigation occupied from twelve o'clock to half-past three in the afternoon. Mr. Learoyd said the charge against the defendant was ope of an exceedingly serious and important character; and the position which the defendant occupied rendered the charge still more serious. Serious as affecting him, it was not jess serious as affecting the public; and it was satisfactory, therefore, that the defendant should, on such have secured the assistance of his learned friend. The defendant was charged with having, on Sunday last, been guilty of a gross exposure of person. The case would depend upon the evidence of the children to whom that exposure was le. The offence was committed in the presence of young girls and one or two boys. There was ex after exposure, and the magistrates must believe that all thesé [these] children, whom he should call, had been tutored in perjury, in order to dis- [discredit] credit the story which he had to put before them. The offence had been laid under the Vagrant Act, and under that Act, it would not be competent for the Bench, in the event of their determining to convict, to deal with the case otherwise than by imprisonment. They had thought it right to lay two informations, [information] the latter being under the Local Government Act so that, if their worships deter- [determined] mined that the evidence proved the charge, and they, in their discretion, considered that a penalty would meet the justice of thecase, [these] they would have the option, under that infurmation, [information] of convicting by way of penalty.-The [penalty.-the] first witness called was Martha Armitage, a girl thirteen years of age, who said she lived over the Turnbridge. Last Sunday she was in Dalton-wood at Kilner-bank. She went for the purpose of gathering blackberries with Eliza Armitage. There were other children about, and they were getting blackberries too. was sitting down she saw a man whom she recognised as the defend- [defendant] ant. Witness pointed out the defendant in Court, and he was then requested to appear in the defendant's box. She then described the conduct of the defendant but the statement is not fit for reception by delicate minds. After the offence had been committed, one of the girls told 2 woman, and the woman called out to some boys to pursue him. He went along the water side, and two boys followed and she saw nothing more. The defendant had a stick with him, and he behaved indecently with it towards another girl, whom she did not know.-After the witness had undergone a most searching cross-examination, Eliza Armitage (no relative of the last witness), ten years of age, of Kilner-bank, was put into the box, and corroborated in every inaperiont [imprint] yertionior [portion] the evidence given by the other girl. Sarah Dodson, aged eleven, the girl to whom the defendant behaved indecentiy [indecent] with his walking cane, Ann Dalton, aged nine years, Jolin [Join] E. Kitson, twelve, Albert Wood, eleven, and Elizabeth Slater and Mary Armitage, married women, were also called for the prosecution, and, after their evidence had been taken, Mr. Shaw proceeded to address the Court on behalf of the defendant, The young man, whose father was a gentleman of consideration in the county of Monmouth, had been a student at Bartholomew's Hospital for five years, during which time he had conducted himself with credit; he obtained his diploma as a surgeon a few months ago; he was sent down to Huddersfield as assistant to Mr. Knaggs to extend his experience; and he came to Mr. Knaggs, with whom he had been since April last, with an unsullied reputation. He had received the warmest commendations from Mr. as a man of extremely good behaviour and, that being his character, he gravely submitted that it was most unlikely he would be guilty of the offence imputed to him. The learned counsel pointed out discrepancies in the evidence; and contended that there had been no unlawful act on the pest of the accused.-Mr. William W. Phillips said he onged [longed] to Monmouthshire, and was a deputy-lieutenant. His son, the defendant, had received 2 most educa- [Edgar- education] tion; [ion] and had received recommendations from some of the first men in London. His moral conduct and cha- [character] racter [Carter] had always been most unexceptionable. The [the] gentleman was moved to tears. -Mr. Knaggs said the defendant had been his assistant since the month of April last and he received with him a testimonial from a dis- [distinguished] tinguished [distinguished] member of the profession in London. He had always found the defendant to be perfectly regular and upright gentlemanly and delicate of feeling his conduct had been perfectly unexceptionable and he had won the respect and esteem of the whole family.-The [family.-the] magistrates retired, and returned after an absence of five minutes, when Mr. Bentley Shaw said-In deciding this case, it is only right we should say that it has been one of the most painful cases that has ever occupied our attention. We have given it the most dispassionate consideration, and we are both of opinion that, by the evidence, we are bound to convict. The evidence appears tous [Tours] to bea chain-one perfect chain-of well connected evidence ; and even-handed justice demands that we should not look altogether at the position of the defendant, but look rather to the nature of the offence for which he is brought before this court. We did sympathise with the father of the defendant we sympathise with him most deeply and most truly-and we are induced also to give great weight and consideration to the previous good character of the young man who now stands in that box. Had it been otherwise, we should have felt bound to have sentenced him to three months imprisonment in the Wakefield House of Correction but, by reason of his good conduct, we shall only sentence him to one month. Little children maust [must] be protected, and it is by reason of this that we are bound to come to the conclusion, though a painful one, to which we have come.-Mr. Laycock reminded the Bench that an appeal could be made.-Mr. Shaw We may say to the friends of the defendant that there is power of appeal if they consider our decision is at all wrong. We have gone by the evidence, and by the evidence only.- [only] The defendant's father left the court deeply affected. After the reporters had retired, notice of appeal was given, and the defendant was temporarily liberated, the bail being-himself in 20 and one surety in 20. LINTHWAITE. SPECIAL SERVICES AT THE NEW WESLEYAN CHAPEL.- [CHAPEL] The special services at the new Wesleyan Chapel, erected through the munificence of Mr. G. Mallinson, were con- [continued] tinued [continued] on Sunday, when sermons were preached by the resident minister, the Rev. J. Pilter, [Pilate] and Edward Brook, Esq. In the morning Mr. A. Pearson presided at the organ, and Mr. H. Pearson in the evening, when the Slaithwaite Church choir also attended, and sang the anthem In that day shall this song be sung. Up to the present time the amount collected in aid of the fund for defraying the cost of erecting the organ, which is a sweet and powerful instrument, and the minister's resi- [rest- residence] dence, [dene] is upwards of 60. The services will be continued to-morrow, and a tea meeting will take place on Thursday evening. G OF THE LocaL [Local] BoarpD.-The [Board.-the] monthly meeting was held at the Board-room on' Saturday afternoon last ; Mr. William Wood in the chair. There were present Messrs, E. Walker, J. Walker, G. Mallinson, J. Dyson, 8. Dawson, Joseph Pickles, and G. Dyson. The receipts on the highway rate had amounted to 27 5s. 43d. and on the general district rate account 16 18s. 44d. The payments on highway account amounted to 18 14s. 24d. ; and on the general district account to 318 6s. 24d.-It [d.-It] was proposed by Mr. E. Walker, seconded by Mr. S. Daweon, [Dawson] and carried, that the estimate of Messrs. Hirst, Briggs, and Heaton, for supplying lamps, be accepted. - A deputation consisting of Mr. Joseph Sutcliffe and two others attended to confer with the Board on the subject of the pro footpath and bridge near the Linthwaite bar. r. F. R. Jones, sen., not having sent an answer to the request of the deputation that they be permitted to make the footpath and bridge upon Sir Joseph Radcliffe's land, the deputation were asked to call at the office of Mr. Jones. We understand the deputa- [deputy- deputation] tion [ion] had waited upon Mr. Jones, who promised to visit the place and it is probable he will assent to the pro- [propose] posel. [pose] Mr. Joseph Sykes, on behalf of his mother, and Mr. George Lockwood attended, and asked whether the Board intended to convey water by pipe down to Com- [Common] mon-end [end] whereupon it was proposed by Mr. G. Dyson, and seconded by Mr. E. Walker, that the water be con- [conveyed] veyed [eyed] through pipes from the well upon Mr. James Walker's premises at Storth, to the site of the present well at Cowlersley, and that a new trough, capable of holding 300 gallons, be inserted in place of the present one. The motion was lost, Three voted for it, three against, one remained neutral, and the chairman gave his casting vote.-It was proposed by Mr. inson, seconded by Mr. J. Dyson, and carried unanimously, that bills be paid, amounting to 19 9s. 5d. on the general district rate, and 10 7s. 10d. on the highway rate.-On the proposition of Mr. G. Dyson, and seconded by Mr. E. Walker, it was resolved unanimously that the i r summon before the magistrates all parties who had received notices to abate nuisances.-There was no other business. SHELLEY. Tza [Ta] PaRTy [Party] AND SUPPER.-On Wednesday evening the wives of the contractors and workmen engaged in building the new church at Shelley, were treated to a substantial tea at the Star Inn. About 30 sat down. Afterwards the contractors and workpeople to the number of 56 were invited to a capital supper at the Commercial Inn, the Rev. R. Collins, vicar, the Rev. A. Turner, the new incumbent, Thomas Brooke, Esq., and Mr. John Ken- [Kenworthy] worthy, the churchwarden of Shelley, were present, and also partook of supper with the invited guests, after which, the Rev. R. Collins made a few appropriate remarks. The party afterwards spent an agreeable evening. SHEEPRIDGE. BELLE VUE GARDENS. These pleasantly-situated grounds are still resorted to by a vast number of pleasure seekers. The energetic proprietor, Mr. Aspinal, announces the last, for the present season, of his series of pyrotechnic displays, which will be given on Monday night next. The Surcron.-At [Surgeon.-At] the Hud- [HUD- Before] before Bentley Shaw attractions will embrace balloon ascents, and, should the ; Weather permit, several novelties in fireworks will be introduced. WESLEYAN CHAPEL.-Bazaak [CHAPEL.-Bazaar] IN Alp OF THE DEBT. -Vigorous efforts are being put forth in order to extin- [extinct- extinguish] guish [guise] a debt of 300 which rests upon the Wesleyan Chapel in the village. The ladies had already, by the establishment of sewing machines, raised a sum of 40 ; and, having determined to make another great effort to attain the object they have in view, held a bazaar in the schoolroom on Wednesday. The decorations, which were executed by friends, assisted by Mr. Harris, had a very pretty effect. At the refreshment stall, Mrs. Green, of Fartown, presided, and was assisted by Mrs. Townend ; the ladies who officiated at the fancy stall were Miss Wigglesworth, Miss Newton, Miss Clough, Miss Middie- [Middle- Middleton] ton, whilst Miss Watson and Miss Langley attended to patrons of the stall devoted to plain goods. The inaugural ceremony was conducted by the Rev. T. T. Short and the - Cox, superintendent of the Queen-street circuit, the latter, after a brief address, declaring the bazaar open to the public. The proceeds of the day's sales amounted to nearly 70, making, with the 40, 110; but, in addition, sub- [sub] eee [see] have been received to the extent of more than 14, 1867. oe, GOLCAR. oe th - or THs [The] Boarp.-A [Board.-A] meeting of the above Board was held on Thursday. The members of the Board present were Mr. G. Eastwood, the Chair- [Chairman] man, Messrs. John Shaw, John Ainley, John Sykes, Joseph Shaw, Joseph Beaumont, Law Heppenstall, Joseph Sykes, and Samuel The Board met at five o to inspect a road c Jammy-lane, with a view to ing it wider, it being the thoroughfare to the principal inhabitants of Golcar, and Mr. Lipscombe, [Lipscomb] the steward to the Savile, Estate, has kindly offered to give land for the widening of the road (at least on his side of the road.) After viewing the the Board met at their room, and, after discussing the difficulties to be overcome came to this decision, that the clerk be instructed to inform Mr. Lipscombe [Lipscomb] that they were of opinion that if they purchased of Mr. Joseph Taylor six feet on his side of the road it would make his building plot useless, at least at the east end, and therefore that his opinion be asked and complied with as far as practicable. The croft owned by Taylor is only 37 feet wide at the east end, the road is 18 ft. wide. The sum expended on the highway had been 36, and district 2 2s. 6d., and nothing had been collected. On the motion of Mr. John Ainley, seconded by Mr. Joseph Sykes, 2 new highway rate was ordered to be prepared by next meeting. as the money was or would be about spent by that time. A new committee was appointed for the next three months, viz., Messrs. John Ainley, John Sykes, Joseph Crowther, and Joseph Shaw. This brought the meeting to a conclusion. HONLEY. Tuz [Tu] Locat [Local] BoaRD.-The [Board.-the] monthly meeting of the above Local Board was held in the boardroom, on Wednesday night last, when there were present Messrs. J. Haigh, G. A. Haigh, William Brooke, A. H. Owen, G. Hirst, E. Lees, and C. Woodhead. The chairman being absent, Mr. John Haigh presided. The minutes of the last meet- [meeting] ing were read and confirmed.-The [confirmed.-the] financial accounts showed that the sum of 34 15s. 74d. had been received from the highway rate, and 33 Ils. [Is] 23d. had been ex- [expended] pended on the roads. On district account 31 14s. 9d. had been received, and only 1 1s. 8d. expended.-Mr. Littlewood's motion to shift some of the street lamps was ordered to stand over, that gentleman not being present. It was the same with to providing wells at Brock- [Brockholes] holes. The deputation and the other ies [is] not having met.-The [met.-the] Gas ion On the motion of Mr. Hirst, seconded by Mr. Woodhead, the offer of the gas company to supply the Board with gas for the term of three years, was accepted, on the condition that, during that time, the Board should not pay more than the company charged the general public. Mr. Brooke moved, and Mr. Wood- [Woodhead] head seconded, that John Hirst should have 11 instead of 10 a year for lighting and, putting out the gas in the street lamps. The motion was at once carried, and thus a strike, on the part of John Hirst, was Mr. Woodhead gave notice that, at the next meeting, he should move that a code of bye-laws should be prepared for the guidance of the Board and the public.-The [public.-the] Band It was unanimously resolved th.t the Honley Band should have the privilege of practising in the Town-hall. This closed the business. First SicNs [Sins] or THE Feast.--During the present week the first, and most useful signs of our annual carnival have been manifested in a general sanitary movement, which, no doubt, will be also carried on during the next week. As to the outward and visible sign, Honley stands high in being free from nuisances, as the Sanitary Committee of the Local Board can testify. wardly, [hardly] tov, [to] the Honley housewife has her domicile generally clean. The one person most to be pitied during this fortnight is the good man of the house, who generally dreads its coming on, because he knows that his domestic authority will be superseded and usurped by his better- [better half] half, who assumes the reins of government, and he quietly has to submit to be By female usurpation sway'd, for two mortal weeks. Having taken the supreme command, it is at their peril if any oneinterferes [one interferes] with her as to how things should be done. Her first move is to clear the house of every removable article of furni- [furnish- furniture] ture [true] and place it outside as if she was going to emigrate. This done, she takes her broom and explores every corner of her dominions, and woe be to any trespassers she may meet with. If there be a nook ia which a spider has reigned in peace during the year, she at once hurls him from his flimsy throne and treads him under foot. If there be many of these she becomes irritable, and even tyrannical. If her goodman [Goodman] should presume to advise her in any matter, she directly meets it with, Hush- [Humorous] or 'll knock thee deean [Dean] wi' th' brush. Yet he patiently submits to this, degrading though it be; but then, it is to please his wife, and happy man is he. Having swept down the walls and nooks of every room in the house, she collects together all the old rags, cast off shoes, clogs, &c., and exchanges them for pickle-pots, or other crockery. Then comes on the process of staining, white- [whitewashing] washing, painting, papering, &c., cleaning and replacing the furniture, and thus the great task is completed, after which her ladyship becomes more tolerant, but nowise disposed to resign her authority until the great questions of the beef, home-brewed, and pickled-cabbage, are decided, which will be the work of next week. PADDOCK. HORTICULTURAL, FLORAL, Pic, anD [and] Pouttry [Poultry] SHow.- [Show.- Show] The annual exhibition in connection with the Paddock Horticultural, Floral, Pig, and Poultry Society was held on Saturday in a field (kindly lent by J. Crosland, Esq. )adjoin- [adjoining] ing the railway of the London and North Western Company. For several years this show, which used to be looked forward to with deep interest, has fallen into comparative insignificance but this year the committee, by introducing additional attractions and making more complete arrange- [arrangements] ments, [rents] strove to restore at least a moiety of its past prestige. Formerly the Paddock show excelled in the exhibition of specimens of floriculture but the glory of this department appears to have departed. On the present occasion plants were scarce, and, save those con- [contributed] tributed [tribute] by Mr. Crossley, of Almondbury-bank, and several others, the collection was of a most commonplace character while cut flowers were both few and devoid of beauty. The show of fruit was small, but some of the specimens were choice in quality, especially grapes. The most conspicuous feature of the contents of the marquee may be said to be vegetables, all the specimens vf which were fine and healthy but, in this department also, the show was limited in extent. In this class, the entries were more numerous than heretofore. Coming to live stock, exhibited in the field, pigs command attention first. Last year there were only 20 entries for pigs whereas, in the present year, there were 50 entries. Considering the contracted area over which the society extends, the judges, we understand, expressed themselves highly satisfied with the quality of store pigs, and remarked that the exhibition was in this particular a credit to the neighbour- [neighbourhood] hood. Poultry were introduced this year, but the pens contained only an inferior collection. Of pigeons, for which no prizes were offered, there was a good show. The weather threatened to be mischievous, and, while our reporter remained on the ground, visitors were not nume- [name- numerous] rous. Later in the day, we understand, there was a greater influx of visitors, and while they were gratifying their eyes by viewing what there was to be seen, the band belonging to Messrs. Conacher, [Conch] organ builders, gave plea- [pleasure] sure to the ear by playing, in good style, a selection of inspiriting music. The judges, who with the officers of the society dined together at the Commercial Inn, were as follow -Pigs Mr. Thomas J. Wigney, [Wine] Huddersfield ; and Mr. J. Byram, Hazlehead, [Household] Sheffield. Poultry Mr. Samuel Briggs, Stainland. Vegetables and Flowers Mr. James Sykes, Milnsbridge Mr. Wm. Hammond, Birkby ; and Mr. Wm. Fraser, Dewsbury. The following is a list of the awards -- , VEGETABLES, &c.-John Crossley, Almondbury Six stove and greenhouse plants (open to all) Ist; [Its] dark lillium, [William] lst [last] and 2nd; self lillium, [William] lst [last] and 2nd; cockscomb, Ist [Its] and 2nd; scarlet verbena, lst [last] and 2nd; pansies, Ist [Its] and 2nd; asters, Ist [Its] and 2nd dark petunia, lst; [last] white petunia, Ist [Its] and 2nd; geranium, Ist; [Its] thunbergia, [thinker] Ist [Its] light fuchsia, 1st; white fuchsia, lst; [last] pink verbena, 2nd; dark fuchsia, 1st; marigold, 2nd; stocks, 1st; asters, 2nd; capsicum, lat and 2nd; red gooseberries, 1st; white gooseberries, 2nd.- [2nd] John Maude Tray of vegetables (open to cottagers of Marsh-hamlet) 2nd; white onions, Ist; [Its] parsley, Ist; [Its] red kidney potatoes, 2nd red round potatoes, Ist [Its] and 2nd; white round potatoes, 2nd; white kidney petatoes, [potatoes] 2nd. Eztra [Extra] prizes Mr. Bayliss's tray of vegetables, a new hat; Mr. Lucas's, an arm chair; Mr. Oldfield's prize, Ist; [Its] Mr. G. Drake's, a gold pin; Mr. Thomas Chrispin's, lst; [last] Mr. Henry Kilner's, 1st.- [1st] E. Brown, gardener to Mr. Jas. Watkinson, Beechwood six stove and greenhouse plants, 2nd; white pes, [peas] lst; [last] pears, Ist; [Its] petunia, 2nd; verbena, lst [last] and 2nd; pink verbena, 1st; asters Ist. [Its] Extra prize of three fuchsias, iy sabes [sales] Hirst, Paddock Red onions, Ist [Its] and 2nd; eschalots, Ist [Its] and 2nd; foreign eschalots, Ist [Its] and 2nd; white onions, 2nd; potatoe [potatoes] onions, Ist; [Its] parsnips, 2nd, savoy, Ist; [Its] kidney potatoes, Ist. [Its] Extra prizes Tray of vegetables, 3rd tray of vegetables, 2nd; tray of vegetables, 2nd. -John Lee, Paddock Extra prize, red celery. 1st.-William Maude, Paddock Tray of vegetables, Ist; [Its] canliflowers, [cauliflowers] lst [last] and 2nd siberian [Siberian] crabs, lst [last] and 2nd extra tray of vegetables, 3rd. -Ginnethon Dyson Apples, Ist [Its] and 2nd.- John Dyson White potatoes, 1st carrots, lst; [last] white cabbage, lst; [last] white turnips, st; extra tray of vegetables, 2nd.-Henry Field Parsnips, 1st; warf [ward] beans, Ist [Its] and 2nd potatoe [potatoes] onions, scarlet runner beans, 1st.-B. Siswick Rhubarb, lst. [last] Extra prize Carrots, 1st.- [1st] Ric [Tic] Hodgson White cabbage, Ist; [Its] rhubarb, 2nd; savoy, 2nd. Extra prize Heaviest red cabbage; heaviest turnips.- [turnips] Joseph Siswick Red gooseberries, 2nd; white gooseberries, Ist [Its] green gooseberries, 2nd wild flowers, lst; [last] extra tray of vege- [vere- vegetables] tables, Ist.-George [Its.-George] Moore Red kidney potatoes, Ist; [Its] white turnips, 2nd; yollow [follow] turnips, 2nd; red cabbage, 2nd.-D. Taylor red celery, 1st and 2nd.-Joseph Dyson Red cabbage, lst.- [last.- last] les cane Hines omnes, [ones] Ist [Its] and 2nd. igs.- [is] ar, Oni [On] breed, any age John Dyson, Adelphi [Delphi] Hotel, Leeds, lst; [last] Joseph Spencer, Dungeon Mill, 2nd. Bont [Ont] boar, small any age Jonathan Shaw, Norwood Green, Halifax, lst; [last] James Crosland, Royds Mount, Marsh, 2nd. Best boar under 10 months James Crosland, Royds Mount, ist [its] ; John Dyson, Leeds, 2nd. Best sow in pig or milch Amos Hopkinson, Hillhouse, lst [last] John Dyson, Leeds, 2nd. Best sow in pig or milch, any age John Dyson, Leeds, Ist; [Its] Jonathan Shaw, Halifax, 2nd. Best gilt under 10 months, for breeding purposes James Crosland, Royds Mount, Ist; [Its] K. Hodgson, Paddock, 2nd; Joel Crowther, 3rd. Best store pig, middle breed John Dyson, Leeds, Ist; [Its] Sidney Midgley, Alnondbury, [Almondbury] 2nd. Best stere [sere] pig, small breed J. Dyson, Ist; [Its] wis Thornton, Eztra [Extra] prizes.-Best store pig, under nine months W. Horsfold, [Household] Ist [Its] W. Myers, 2nd.-Open to cot- [cottagers] tagers [takers] of Marsh hamlet.-Best store pig, any age or breed Wm. Siswick, Paddock, Ist; [Its] Richard Hodgson, 2nd; Joseph Ainley, 3rd Joseph Siswick, highly commended. Best two store pigs, any age or breed William Horsfold, [Household] lst; [last] Henry Dyson, 2nd; Joseph Ainley, highly commended. Extra prizes were awarded the exhibitors for were disqualified from ing entered as store pigs -S. W. Tinker, Hepworth, 1 3d Crowther, Paddock, 2nd. ats Saad [Said] Poultry.-Open to all -One cock and one hen in each pen.- [pen] Best Spanish Joseph Best Cochin China Wm. Haywood, Paddock, Ist; [Its] James Crosland, Royds Mount, 2nd. Best golden pheasants William Myers, 2nd. Best silver John Mallinson, Huddersfield, 2nd. Best Ham- [Hamburg] burghs Benjamin Siswick, 2nd. Best bantams Joseph Shaw, Oakes, Ist; [Its] Richard Hodgson, 2nd. Best geese Charles Crosland, Crosland Moor, ist [its] and 2nd. Best ducks, Rouen [Run] James Crosland, lst [last] and 2nd. Best Turkeys James ist. [its] Best game cock, one Ginnethon Dyson, Ist. [Its] Pigeons.-Ezxtra [Pigeons.-Extra] stock-Barbs J. D. Garside, Ist [Its James Crosland, 2nd. Croppers J. D. Garsidé, [Garside] 1st; J. Crosland, highly commended. Turbets [Turrets James Crosland, Ist; [Its] J. D. Garside, 2nd. Trumpeters J. D. Garside, Ist. [Its] Owls H. Saul, Ist; [Its] F. Lister,2nd. Carriers Thomas Hirst, highly commended. Cnn [Inn] Garside, ite [it] a 2nd. Tumblers J. ros [rose ighiy [high] commended. Jacobins J. D. Garsi [Garside] 2nd. nets J. D. Garside, 2nd. ene es of various kinds, viz, putting the ston throwing the hammer, high jumps, flat races, &c., were indulged during the afternoon. The receipts reached 18, OUTLANE. PRoGRESS.- [Progress.- Progress] Arrangements are being made for holdin [holding] 3 a horticultural, floral, pig, and poultry exhibition in this village, the promoters huping [hoping] thereby to stimulate the inhabitants to greater exertion in those healthy and pro- [profitable] fitable [table] branches of industry. Another step is the forma- [formation] tion [ion] of brass band, with good rules for its government, which, if properly adhered to, will in a little time, under a good tutor, make it respectable and efficient. There is also the Mutual Improvement Society, which will shortly re-open for another season, under good patronage and on principles. MELTHAM THe [The] Frast.-This [Fast.-This] annual gathering, for Which the weather has been an 2 on have desired, has passed off very quietly. n covet oe, and other attractions, and have been unusually limited, and good order appears to have been preserved without the aid of the police SADDLEWORTH. FroraL [Floral] Exuisirion.- [Existing.- Existing] On Saturday an exhibition of flowers, plants, and vegetables took place in the large room belonging to Mr. Charles Broadbent, Bridge Inp [In] Uppermill. [Upper mill] Prizes were given for the best specimen,' The exhibition was a credit to the district, prizes being awarded. LonDon [London] Missionary SooreTy.-On [Surety.-On] Sunday last ty, sermons were preached by the Rev. R. Ricards, [Cards] of South America, in the morning in Ebenezer Chapel, U permill, [per mill] and in the afternoon in the Independent Chapel, Dejp ,' [Deep] Mr. Ricards [Cards] also gave a missio [Miss] address to the Sunday scholars in nezer [never] Chapel Sunday The attendance wag the large room of E School on Sunday evening. end numerous. On Monday evening a missionary meg ing was held in the same room, which was also well attended F. Midwood, Esq., of Furlane, [Flan] occupied the chair. Th, meeting was addressed by the chairman, and the Revs, p Ricards, [Cards] of South America, R. Bruce, M.A., W. Braden [Barden] of Huddersfield, and J. Walters, Wesleyan minister, of Uppermill. [Upper mill] On Tuesday evening another meeting wag held in the Independent Schoolroom, Delph Mr. Mig. [Mi] wood again occupied the chair. The addresses given a both meetings were deeply interesting, but especially the detailed account given by Mr. Ricards, [Cards] the missionary, of the progress of christianity [Christianity] in South America. tions [tins] were made at the close of each service and meeting on behalf of the London Missionary Society. The colleg. [College] tions [tins] at Delph amounted to 3 19s. 3d., and at Uppermil [April] 11 17s. 23d. LATEST NEWS s DONCASTER RACES, YESTERDAY. PARKHILL [PICKLE] STAKES.-Emily, 1; Minster Bell, 2; Ines, 3, SWEEPSTAKES of 100 sovs.-Pace, [Sons.-Pace] 1; Court Mantle, 2- Michael de Basco, [Basso] 3. Five ran. Doncaster 1; Hermit, 2; Tyne- [Talented] dale, 3. Eight ran. THE HAYTIAN [MARTIAN] REVOLUTION. Intelligence received from Hayti [Hat] to the 12th ult., announces that the revolution which had broken out in that island had been quelled. AMERICA. (By Atlantic Telegraph.) New York, Thursday. The Hamburg and American steamer Cam- [Cambria] bria [Bra] arrived out here at nine this morning. and the Cunard steamer China to-day. COMMERCIAL. Closing prices Gold, 146. Sterling exchange on London, 1094. United States 5-20. Bonds, 115 . Hlinois, [Illinois] 122; Erie, 76. Cotton Middling Upland, PHILADELPHIA, Thursday. Petroleum Standard white, 314c. [c] THE OAKS COLLIERY. RECOVERY OF THE FIRST BODY. On visiting the colliery yesterday (Friday) afternoon our correspondent had an interview with Mr. Mammett [Emmett] and Mr. Jeffcock, jun., as to the proceedings at the colliery. Those gentlemen at once stated that the explorers iiad [aid] uct [act] with what they believed to be the body of one of the un- [unfortunate] fortunate men who were killed by the explosion of the 12th of Decembet [December] last. The supposed body was found near to the bottom of the shaft, about four or five yards from the boxhole, [Foxholes] which favours the opinion expressed some time ago that there are bodies at the bottom of the shaft, The explorers brought out of the pit yesterday morning a boot, which they found among the debris. Whether it has been blown there by the force of the explosion, or it belongs that which is supposed to be a body is not cer- [er- certain] tain. The body, or whatever it may turn out to be, was expected to be got out last night. The stopping upon which the explorers have been engaged for the last feve [fever] days, is not yet completed. The engineers in charge have decided to insert in the stopping a glass reflector, so as to throw light forward into the workings, and, as it were, giving light to the explorers, although having themselves no lamps or lights with them. The engineers are determined to proceed very cautiously with the work, in order that there may not be the slightest mishap or further sacrifice of life; and are willing to afford every facility to the press to obtain correct information, when- [whenever] ever it is prudent to doso, [dose] or whenever there is anything that the public ought to know. The present explorers are Char Sugden, Joseph Paul, J. Knuckie, [Knuckle] George Wood, T. Wines, J. Henshall, B. Garth, and J. Buckley. Ce YESTERDAY'S MARKETS. Cogn [Con] Market.-New wheat 2s. and old 1s. dearer than last Friday, but trade is not active. Other articles un- [unaltered] altered. Lonpon [London] Corn Market.-The [Market.-the] market is quiet. Wheat and barley unaltered, Oats Gd. to 1s. dearer since Monday. Other articles unchanged. ManounesteR [Manchester] Marxet.-The [Market.-the] market has been in a very unsatisfactory state all week, and though there has been a better and more general enquiry to-day, which has led te an extension of business, there has been no improvement in prices, the quotation of any advance at once checking business. Yarns have been in more active demand, both for export and for home use, but as regards prices no improvement beyond a cheek to the downward tendency can be quoted, THE MONEY MARKET. The markets are generally better to-day. In the English funds Consols [Console] are 4 better, at 943 to 94 for money, and 94 to 94 for the account. Foreign stocks are somewhat better. Rail- [Railway] way shares are particularly good, and London and Stock is up to 52 , Specimeng, [Specimens] about 199 Funps. [Funds] Consols [Console Money 945, Consols [Console New Threes 9275 Ramways. [Tramways] Great A 120 19 Great Western .............. 47 8 ex div. London and Brighton ........ 52 London and North-Western .. 114 14 Manchester and Sheffield .............. 47 i eee [see] eee [see] ce cee [see] 1214 1 North British 324 3G North Eastern Berwick .............. 10415 5 SOAR ma SANA AAA A On the 12th inst., at the Huddersfield Parish Church, Mr. John William Haley to Miss Hannah Bower, both of this town. On the 12th inst., at the High-street New Connexion Chapel, by the Rev. Thomas Swallow, of Manchester, brother of the baie. [bare] William Groves, Exsq., [Esq] of York, to Mrs. E. Bailey, late of 8. On the 11th inst., at St. John's Church, Upperthong, Mr. Tom Exley, draper, Upperbridge, [Upper bridge] to Sarah Collitt [Collett] Shackleton, daughter of Mr. B. Burton, plumber, of Upperbridge, [Upper bridge] Holmfirth. On the 11th inst., at the Register Office, John-street, Mr. Green Senior to Miss Mary Lodge, both of Cumberworth. On the llth [loth] inst., at the High-street New Connexion Chapel, Mr. Edwin Aram, of this town, to Miss Emma Whitehead, of in the inst., at Union Chapel, Islington, by the Rev. W. Guest, Henry John Bergh, Esa., [Sea] of Woodleigh Bone, to Mary, eldest daughter of Samuel Oldfield, Esq,, of Woodville House, Highbury New Park, London. On the 10th inst., at St. Paul's Church, by the Rev. J. M'Cann, Mr. Thomas Hampshire to Miss Louisa Stubbs. On the 9th inst.. at the Huddersfield Parish Church, Mr. Joh Manning to Mrs. Margaret Ward, both of this town. On the 9th inst., at the Register Office, John-street, Mr. James Garside, of Golear, [Golcar] to Miss Jane Sykes, of Slaithwaite, On the 8th inst., at the Huddersfield Parish Church, Mr. James Hodgzon [Hodgson] to Miss Elizabeth Wood, both of this town. On the 8th inst., at St. Panl's [Pan's] Church, by the Rev. J. M'Cann, Mr. J. Lockwood to Miss Elizabeth Broadbent. Ow the 8th inst., at Holy Trinity Church, Huddersfield, by the Rev. A. Turner, Mr. R. Goodwill to Miss Annie Waterton. On the 7th inst., at the Huddersfield Parish Church, Mr. Robert Jones to Mrs. Lydia Thornton, both of this town. On the 7th inst., at the Register Office. John-street, Mr. Robt. Boothby to Miss Hannah Walker, both of Berry-brow. no the Koss [Loss] ae. the Cane Mr. John obson [Robson] Shaw, -brow. iss Nanc [Nan] of Meltham Mills. row 3 On the Tth [The] inst., at the Wesleyan Methodist Chapel, Queen- [Queen street] street, Mr. William Pogson to Miss Mary Anz [An] Taylor, both of oy 28th ul nm t., at Holy Trinity Church, Huddersfield, by the Rev. A. T. Mitton, Mr. G. J. Taylor to Miss Louisa B. On the 27th ult., at Holy Trinity Church, Huddersfield, by the Rev. T. R. Jones, Mr. Richard Atkinso [Atkinson] n, of Manchester, to Miss Eliza Severs, of this town. On the 20th July, at Port Elizabeth, Sonth [South] Africa, Tom Edwin, second son of the late Mr. Titus Thewlis, of this town, 2 Jessie, ae daughter of William Titterton, Esq., of Krayga [Raga] amma, [Alma] - - Beaths, [Baths] s On the 12th inst., aged 21, Edwin, son of Mr. William Farran [Farrar] Birks Mill, 7 ' On the 11th inst., aged 80, Mr. Benjamin Butterworth, Buxton- [Buxton] road, Honley. On the llth [loth] inst., aged 4 years, Herbert, son of Mr. Richard Sutton Mapleston, [Palestine] innkeeper, Meltham. daughter of Mr. John On the 10th inst., aged 19, Emma, Dearnley, of Sunny-bauk, [Sunny-bank] Meltham. On the 10tn [tn] inst., aged 35, Mr. John Woodhouse, beer retailer, Princess-street. ne the 9th inst., aged 61, Mr. Joseph Schofield, Upper Oldfield, On the Sth [St] inst., aged 50, John Armitage, Woodville Hall Foreut-bill, [Forest-bill] London. n the inst., aged 82, Mr. Joseph Broadbent, Thorp Spout Wooldale, Holmfirth. sre [are] nm the inst., aged 7 months, Charles, f Mr. Hen 'Townend, Skelmanthospe. [Skelmanthorpe] owe 7 a the 7th inst., aged 67, Mary, relict of Mr. John Braithwaite, Underbank, Holmfirth. a On the 7th inst., aged 63, facturer, [factory] Mill-moor, Meltham. On the 7th inst., aged 6 months, William Glover, son of Wm. G. Cooley, of Upperthorpe, [Upperthong] near Sheftield. [Sheffield] On the 7th inst., aged 8 years, James, son of Mr. James Fisher, locksmith, Northgate. as the 7th inst., aged 74, Mr. William Rawnsley, cordwainer, [Goodwin] ne, On the Cth [Th] inst., aged 29, Sarah Ann, royd, cotton twister, Whitnere [Whitney] Mill. On the 6th inst., aged 20, Mr. Benjamin Haigh, clothdresser, [cloth dresser] Manchester-road. On the Sth [St] inst., aged 32, Lydia, wife of Mr. Alfred Sharpe, Scissett. On the 4th inst., aged 5 years, Henry, son of Mr. John Haigh, Upper Cumberworth. On the 3rd inst., aged 2 months, Shepley. On the Ist [Its] inst., aged 2 years and 8 months, Joseph Richard, son of Mr. Thomas Rushforth, Green-street, in this town. PNA [PAN] Mr. Hamor [Ham] Taylor, wollen [woollen] manu- [manifest] wife of Mr. Henry Ack- [Ac- Cake] Joe, son of Mr. David Addy, HUDDERSFIELD Printed and Published at the Ovrice, [Office] Kirkgate, Huddersfield, in the West Riding of the County of York, by Geonex [Genes] Harper, rosiding [residing] at Yews Hill, in the Township of Lockwood, in the Parish of Almondbury, n the said West Ridiny.-Advortisements [Riding.-Advertisements] and Orders received through Mr. R. F. White, 38, Plect-street; [Elect-street] Hammond and Nephew, 5, Abchurch-lane, Lombard-street; Mr. F. Algat, [Alga] 1, Clement's-lane, Lombard-street; Mr. George Street, 80, Corn- [Cornhill] hill; Mr. C. Barker, 4, Birchin-lane. [Birch-lane] City Vickers and Harring- [Harrington] ton, 2, Cowper's Court, Cornhill; Mr. Samuel Deacon, 14, Leadenhall-street; Reynell [Renal] and Son, 44, Chancery-lane ; Dawson and Son, Cannon-street Newton and Co., 33, Essex- [existed] street. Strand; C. Mitchell and Co., 2, Red Lion Court, Fleet- [Fleet street] street Hooper and Cull, 1, George-street. Mansion Honée. [Hone] London.-Manchester Mr. B, Wheeler, 71, Market-street Kennedy and Co., Brown-street.-Liverpool Mr. HH. Green- [Greenwood] wood, 32, Castle-street; Messrs. Lee and Nightingale, 16. Castle-street; Mr. C. Tinling, [Tiling] Courier Oyfice, [Office] 44, Gable-street. -Edinburgh Mr. G. T. Chiene; [Chine] Cay and Black and Robert sop and Scott.-3arcuRDar, [Scott.-Arcade] 14, 1y67. [y]