Huddersfield Chronicle (15/Jun/1850) - page 5

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and in ae capacity rial SP ef, that it was the general. it 36 bis of the country, that such alatge [adage] Pa mails would be an exceed-; and inconvenience to dll [ll] classes, paras up Now in this Fut nfer [fer] such declara-' [declare] ece [eve] of Ministers,-after the -taken on the Post Office Sunday py the Government-we Ken ort [or] i to find the Ministry im [in] ao nort [not] prepare ok the beam, and because the mo- [moral] eal [Earl] 'dent been carried in a thin House- [House spokesman] spokesman ails om repudiate their own profesions [provisions] of oe revious-and [previous-and] least of a id we i Prd [Pr] Jony [Joy] Rrssext. [Resist] would have sai [said] hae [he] jfouse [jose] on Fridsv [Friends] nigii,-an [nigh,-an] 1, en the ap zhe [the] wut [wit] to him, have expressed it as the eng Government not to support any. co of the decision thus come ar oa . euler [ruler] 4a motion which, in practice, re jardicial [judicial] in its effects on e. for it will, in many cases, time for correspondence ae age the BO er week it will not, en the ot ner [ne] of ie da PS of realizing Lord ASHLEY's 4 be the theory, which is this- [this] but rose Post Office we should have'a with or chapel-going people-but in [C] --o this class of persens [persons] am oppor- [upper- opposed] ood [od] tS wation [Watson] bY railway or steam -beat, and sto [to] his stalking horse perfect as a piece of set my Lord AsHLEY [Ashley] will have oa 'wav [was] and steam-boat excursions on the Pauch [Patch] very seasonably suggests, that particular day, and a grand field day every ce an tht' [the] a war cart most J ye are 'wun [win] at larg [large] a eet [et] yd. as sath [sat] aie. [are] np - the police force n ign [in] . nd-ckass [nd-class] ws the 1) Lord ASHLEY, and those who ' sould [should] at it is just possible they may push i lit. Ca ay) extreme length, and in their oa pr unnatural observance of the Sab- [Bas- Saw] iw create an intending it, inflict great Lj, they We aud [and] poorer classes of this ri Ot producing any beneftctal [beneficial] i pam. [am] WIL or religious characteristics of ae toe ere a time for everything, we are Pad we would advise Lord ASHLEY to be con- [con] i a rest satisfied if, in this imperfect world fe hye [he] does not find everything in its place,- [place] dl of events that things should wn reversed,-a point made tolerably success Which attended the noble e proposition the other evening. - INTERMENT BILL. othe [the] opposition of the undertakers of London and er he M.P's,-whe [M.P's,-the] have been stir- [stagnation] by the several parish authorities those all efforts to cluse [close] their over-crowded and teem- [teem we] we even when pestilence was raging, and rme [me] to their vocation as conservators of the ; rv evils, still resist the attempt to remove the ancngst [angst] the living despite, we say, of a de- [decomposition] gogpcsition [composition] of this nature, the government mezstire [Mixture] ssi [si] Mural Interment as far as the metropolis is ; has nearly passed through committee, with all features ; ine [in] the progress of the measure through Parliament, quent [Queen] has itself introduced several important amend- [amend not] -not the least of which is one aftecting [affecting] the com- [Compton] which it was proposed to give te the incumbents London parishes whese [these] ineémes [enemies] would be sea br the loss of the fees now accruing to them from arial [trial] of the dead in their over-gorged church-yards. frst [first] the proposal stood te make this compensation a anent cuarze [cause] but now that proposal is considerably As it originally stood, compensation was to heen [hen] made te the sereral [several] incumbents, and the salaries e chaplains appointed fur the new Extra-Mural Ceme- [Came- Meals] also paid out of the general Interment Fund or that failing, out of the rate the General Board of Health authorized [authorised] to levy throughout the several London aes, [as] The amendment consists in this,-that whereas Se original provisions of the Dill certain sums to be on burials were considered exclusively as clergymen's these sumis [sums] are now to be carried to separate ac- [and] -, and disposed of by equitable appertionments, [apportionment] power left for revision and re-adjustment at any future time. inst proceeds are to be applied in payinert [pay inert] of the offici- [office- explains] 'cuplains [plains] the next share is to go to the ineumbents [incumbent] of nes, [ne] according te their zppreciable [appreciable] dosses in respect of fees, and the residue, which it is anticipated may asidsrable, [desirable] is to form a fand [and] to be dealt with after- [after the] The compensation also, exceptin [exception] certain special is only to be continued éuring [during] the lives ot the présent [present] is amendment, is a manifest improve- [improved] f oue [f our oue] More accordant with reasen [reason] and justice than nginal [signal] proposal. reli [deli] alsy [also] provides that compensation shall be awarded - persons interested in any Dissenting burial-ground 'muy [may] be closed in consequence of the interdiction of antral luterments, [emoluments] provided that within three months A discontinuance the partics [parties] so interested staté [state] in the particulars of tke'r [the'r] claims for lost or damage. Sabo [Sato] is just and equitable prion of every burial-ground which may be provided proposed law is to be kept wnconsecrated [unconsecrated] and chapel is te be built fur the performance nal [al] services and those portions of the general ceme- [came- cement] now ln operation round andabout [and about] London (which are 'purchased by the General Board of Health,) now un- [unrated] 'rated re w renain [remain] unconsecrated and in such un- [intact] Tat d d] Portions of the General Cometeries, [Cemeteries] bodies may interred in such manner, end witk [wit] such religious rites, or ceremonies (if any as the relatives or per- [Perth] the care or direction of the funerals may think 'arther [rather] upon the request of numbers of separate ms achominations [abominations] or sects, pertions [portions] of such unconse- [counsel- unconsecrated] bart Bart] of the General Cemeteries may be appropriated ' exclusive use of the bodies of persons of such sepa- [sea- prodigious] 'digious [prodigious] denominations or sects. Scetion [Section] it is provided that fees for interment ee the minister or person performing religious y of any one interred in such bertions [exertions] of the General Cemeteries. These i 4 so equitable and just. a Nstentay, [Stent] inreference [in reference] te tk - 4hordinary [ordinary] eas [was] 80d indirect 'he promote ui js erud [rude] ero [er] unds [funds] is great measure, asc [as] the effects of Legiskiion [Legislation] are ly Xperienced Experienced] by the individual citizen, Maen [Mean] an this measure have not miscalculated H we, indeed, sce [se] 'the entire dead of ig moved, in regular and pre-appointed the Unszemliness of fan 2 crow, eral [Earl] processions ss sire the diminution of extortionate thE [the] Prevention si i Tet from the Prevention of physical andmesalevits [undissolved] Rg the np Prolonged retention of the dead among and afer [after] 'otection [protection] of remains from profanationf [profanation] both 'and interment, and the provision of means for te 5 eal [Earl] in the case of even the poorest t Confess ere hy, 18s that the advantages of good brought home to our doors. lage [age] ; 'abit [bit] ees [see] wel [well] not long be confined té the doors meg, of wh oe Metropolis, supposing the mea- [me- maybe] 'be Spee [Pee] lite follow, be no reasonable doubt. me t6 th Owed hy a measure applying its bene- [been- beneath] at on country districts; and we doubt not ew Huddersfidd, [Huddersfield] where the burial ' SONE [DONE] Cascy [Case] Woes i gx 'ts pubLe [public] [C] Lad a state as to be den- [death] HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, JUNE 15, 1 LOCAL INTELLIGENCE. . TO OUR READERS We must crave the indul [indus] of our Reade [Read] drawal [draw] of several Con Our ore room for's press of ad erect os in a late hotr. [hot] V ceedings [proceeding] at th for 'the with-. which feachel [Rachel] oe Prepared an article on the prow on Thursday evenin [evening] omen sketch of the new line of fon [on] Heke [Here] Holmfirth and Penistone, all of a and from Huddersfield to ich [inch] we are reluctantly week for the reason its district. Till that enl& [en& ement [cement] takés [takes] .place we' oursely s [ourselves s] 'oh the kind ae gence [Gents] of our troy considerate friends and patrons, whese [these] many favours we most gratefully acknowledge. . a ae THE Dest [Des] on Trisity [Trinity] Caurcn [Can] Our read. i ' 7 age in mind that to-morrow (Sunday) is the day fixed fon [on] of the dees [seed] services, with the view to the liquidation 2 OG 1an [an Vi 7 2 . be ween from oe ene g er this sacred edifice. As will sermons will be preached Yrespectivel [Respective] meming, [meting] afternoon, and evening, by the Rev. J. Haigh ne fespected [expected] pou [po] bent the Rey. W. G. Gibson, incunr. [injury] mn, and i Holywel-cum.N [Howell-cum.N] wie [we] neo [no] McGhee, [McGee] rector of LARMING [FARMING] FIRE IN THE LErEps [Reps] Roap.-A [Soap.-A] few mi before twelve on Tuesday evening the inhabitante [inhabitants] of the Leeds Road and its immediate Vicinity were alarmed by It appears that at above referred to a carter was passing aldng [along] fhe [he] Leeds Read, when he per- [perceived] ceived [received] a large volume of smeke, [smoke] and some portiens [portions] of flames issuing 'from 'the works of Messrs. Jas. Robinson and Co. archill [Churchill] manufacturers, at the bottom of Hill. house lane. The man immediately raised an alarm, and although the fire was not discovered until a quarter totwelve [to twelve] the town engine and firemen were on the spot by twenty minutes to one o'clock. The mill in question is two stories high, with a frontage 25 yards in length, and is backed by the canal, where an abundant supply of water was readily procured, but by the time theengine [the engine] arrived the works were one mass of flame, and the materials being old, the wood- [woodwork] work having been in great part previously used in cottage erections, the flames sp literally like wild-fire through the whole of the premises, and before the engine could be brought into play the roof had fallen in, and it became quite apparent that all efforts to save the conténts [contents] of the interior of the building would not avail. In a short time the floor and the whole of fhe [he] interior were consumed, the bare walls alone standing to repulse the ravages of the element. The fire is supposed to have been caused by the over-heating of the flues, which were on the ground-floor, by means of which the wooden floor became ignited. We understand that the works belong to Mr. Benjn. Robinson, and were not insared.- [insured.- insured] The 'stock and machinery, which were the property of Messrs. James Rebinson [Robinson] and Co., were ; insured in the Leeds and Yorkshire Company. Soe [Se] far as can be at present ascertained the damage done will not fall far short of 2,000. it will be remembered that Mr. Benjamin Robinson sustained a severe loss very recently from the burning of the mill adjoining these very premises. SHOPKEEPERS FINeD [Fined] For Usrxc [Essex] DEFICIENT WEIGHTS AND Batances.-Mr. [Balances.-Mr] T. 8. Bradley, the Inspector of Weights and Measures, preferred charges against a number of shopkeepers, before the magistrates at the Guildhall, on Saterday [Saturday] last, for using improper weights and scales.. The following is a list of the parties, and the amounts they were fined -James Fisher, Northgate, fined 20s. and &s. 6d. costs, for using deficient scales John Hopkinson, 10s. and expenses, for using deficient scales James Wormald, 5s. and 8s. 6d. costs, for using a half pound weight not of the proper standard Benjamin Bentley and Son, 20s. and 8s. 64. costs, for using butter scales not pro rly [ry] balanced ; Wm. Vicars, 2s. 6d. and 8s. costs, for. butter scales Isaac Robson, 20s. and 8s. costs, for deficient but- [butter] ter [te] scales John Garlic, Lockwood, 5s. and 9s. 6d. costs, for a deficient one pound weight B. Dewhirst, druggist, 5s. and 8s. 6d. expenses, for a deficient one pound weight ; Thomas Kershaw, 2s. 6d. and 8s. 6d. costs, for two defi- [Def- deficient] cient [cent] weights R. 8. Jackson, 5s. and 8s. 6d. costs, fora deficient weight Richard Scholes, 10s. and 9s. expenses, for using a deficient weight Mary Slater, 10s. and costs, for deficient weights. Ac 'Y, on the occasion, t slightly deficient, but the man explained that he had only just purchased the weight, and had made no use of it before the officer called. On this explanation Mr. Bradley with- [withdrew] drew the charge. wy Buacx [Box] MirFretp.-A [Margaret.-A] John Ellam, of Chapel-hill, for having an 8-0z weigh - ROBBERY aT TRE [RE] daring robbery was committed at the above ima [ma] on Thurs- [Thursday] day evening, under the followimg [following] circumstances. About seven on the above evening a respectably-dressed man entered the bar of the above house and called fer a. glass of ale, with which he was supplied by the landlady. The party left the bar in a short space of time, while the landlady was busily engaged, and nothing more was thought of the circumstance at the time. .. In a short time the landlady heard a noise as of some petson [person] coming down stairs, and sent her daughter to see who it was, when the little girl met the same party who had partaken of the giass [grass] cf ale m [in] the bar coming down the stairs which head from the chambers. He rapidly passed out of the house, but the daughter having informed her parents, several per- [persons] sons followed the man, who, having got clear of the house, scampered off at full speed into the plantation of Joshua Ingham, Esq., where he was captured by his pursuers. When taken into custody the prisoner had in his ion a silver soup ladle and several fish knives, watches, gold rings, and brooches, all of which he had abstracted from drawers in the chamber of the Black Bul [Bull] Inn. .On a more minute xamination examination] ef the room it was found that a num- [sum- number] ber [be] of drawers had been in one of which were 100 sovereigns, but which the prisoner had fortunately overlooked. The prisoner, who represented himself as a watch and clock maker, trom [from] Leeds, was conveyed to the Dewsbury lock-up; and at a late hour the same. evening another man, supposed to have been an accomplice, was apprehended, with a quantity of pick-locks and skeleton keys in his possession. Both the prisoners were to be brenght [bright] isefere [severe] the Dewstury [Dewsbury] magistrates yesterday, (Friday,) but at the time of going te press we had not heard the result of the magisterial investigation. New Poor-RatTe [Poor-Rate] FoR [For] LIntHwaltTE. [Linthwaite] The assistant overseer of Linthwaite 2 red before J. Brook and Geo. Armitage, Esqrs., [Esquires] on Saturday last, and got a new poor- [poor rate] rate laid of 1s. 8d. in the pound-the arrears of the former rate being stated to be only 1 2s. 5d. MEETING OF GUARDIANS.-The usual bi-weekly meeting of the Guardians of the Huddersfield Union was held in the Board-room, Albion-street, yesterday (Friday), Matthew Sykes, Esq., presiding.-The applicants for relef [relief] were not so numerous as at former meetings.-From the minutes read, it appeared that the balance in the hands of the treasurer was 1,035 15s. 3d.-A letter was read from the Poor-Law Board in London, in reference to certain queries laid before them by the Clerk to the Union, having reference to certain expenses incurred by the Huddersfield Board during the late visitation of cholera; and which, as was stated im [in] our report of the last meeting of the Board, had been charged in the union accounts in different proportions on the several townships of the Union, but which mode of distribution the auditor refused on a recent occasion to pass in that form, and, had suggested that the whole of the cholera expenses must be charged to the common fund ere he could pass these items. The Poor-Law Board, in answer to these queries, said that they considered the resolution come to by the Board in reference to the cost of the hospital erected at Paddock was not in accordance with law, that hospital being, as they assumed, established under the powers of the General Board of Health and, therefore, the 'expense incurred must be charged to the common fund of the Union, and be paid by each township according to the ave' They also considered that the indiscriminate medical relicf [relief] afforded on the same occasion must be appor- [appear- apportioned] tioned [toned] in like manner, unless the Guardians could distin- [distinct- distinguish] guish [guise] what portion of medical expenses was identified -with such paupers, and could also ascertain that there was due authority for the relief so given in that case the cost might then be charged as ory [or] relief to the particular town- [township] ship.- [ship] In reference to this latter point, the relieving officers were exatnitied, [extended] but it was found that this informaticen [information] could not now be procured, and the Board therefore came to the conclusion that the only course they could pursue was to fall in with the suggestion of the auditor, and charge these particular expenses to the common fund of the whole Union.- [Union] After some minor business had been transacted, the Board rose. - STEALING FROM A DrapPen's [Draper's] Saor.-On [Sir.-On] Thursday last; George Armitage, Esq., committed Jokn [John] Davis, to Wake- [Wakefield] field to take his trial at the on a charge of stealing, on Tuesday evening. last, 23 yards of cobourg [burg] cloth, from inside the doorway of Messrs. Harris and Appict [Appoint] n's shop, in King-street. One of the assis- [assist- assistants] tants [ants] saw the prisoner take the butidle, [but idle] 6f cloth from the doorway with which he walked off. The shopman pursued, and captured the prisoner with thc [the] bundie [bundle] in his possession. Kaye, the night-watcbnian, [night-Watkins] was called in, ahd [had] the prisoner was at once giver into his custody. The prisoner mudc [mud] no defence. He wes [West] then committed es ubove [above] indicated. harge [charge] was also preferred against i select company of 'ringers ascended the tower of Christ Chure [Cure] Livérsedge, [Liversedge] and 'rong [ring] a complete peal of Kent- [unutterable] treble-Bob-major, 'consisting of 5056 changes, in two hours. tines eve aad [and] atalt [alt] with the sixth twelve. ong [on] and 'right. 8 in two equal parts, with '68'bobs, the first g ond [and] being 54,326. The ing were the ringers James Firth, Liversedge, treble, and conducter [conducted] Mr. Benjamin Crossland, of. bridge, Huddersfield, (late of Penistone,) 2nd Mr. ; fli [fi] 8, of Liversedge, 3rd; Mr. Greaves, af iversedge, [Liversedge] 4th Mr. John Barker, of Liversedge, 5th oe. John rth, [rt] of Liversedge, Gth [Th] Mr. James Buckley, o mondbury, [Almondbury] near Huddersfield, 7th and Mr. Charles Stead, of Huddersfield, tenor. FIREWORKs,-Mr. [Fireworks,-Mr] Bywater, tho distinguished 'Pyrotech- [Pyrites- Protect] Bat of Shefiield, [Sheffield] gave two displays of fireworks in the Hud- [HUD- Hyde] me eld [ed] cricket ground, 'tn'the evenings of Monday and 'tonne la&t, both .of which, es idly the lnfter, [left] were at nded [ned] 'by very nametos [names] ami [mi] tig [ti] ly réspectble [respectable] com- [companies] panies. [Panis] Much has been said by thé [the] press, both metropolitan and provincial, of the attainments of Mr. Bywater as an post and these displays fully 'sustained the reputation he as acquired. The sky rockets, shells, mines, &c., were of of very superior description various and numerous devices of larger proportions were indeed perfect Pieces, and well deserved the enthusiastic 'applause with' which they were grected. [erected] With these attractions, together with the very low charge for admission, it wouid [would] have been indeed surprising if the companies had not been numerous. We understand that Mr. Bywater has made arrangemenis [arrangements] for two grand galas, which will possess -peculiar features of novelty and attraction. Mr. Young, the celebrated trompolienist [trombonist] and clown, Miss Young, the distinguished rope lancer and ascentionist, [Ascension] and Miss Cecilia Young, the un- [unrivalled] rivalled characteristic dancer and ropejuggler, [rope juggler] are all en- [engaged] gaged [aged] for the occasion. quadrille band has also been engaged for the accommodation ot those who may wish to trip it on the light fantastic toe. We trust the weather will be fine, and the fidid [did] again crowded. ALMONDBURY CaURCH [Church] ScHeOLs.-On [Schools.-On] Sunday last two sermons were preached in Almondbury Church, by the Rev. John Paine, mcumbent [incumbent] of St. John's; Dewsbury, after which collections were made on behalf ef the schools con nected [connected] with this place of worship. e are happy to report that the sum of 5 17s. 6d. was collected, being consider. ably more than the amount realised the former year. Has Lost a 5 have the above heading to the case which follows, the better te draw the attenton [attention] of our readers to the particulars given below, and which, we are assured by our informant, are strictly correct. It appears that some time sirice [rice] Messrs. Iredale and Hall, manufacturers, teok [took] a portion ef the premises known as Car House, from Mr. Kilner, who is the Jandlord, [Landlord] and that they engaged a person named Grakam [Graham] and his wife to attend to and clean out the premises. A'cut three weeks since Graham's little boy found a common cotton bag in one of the rooms, which, on examination was found to contain a 5 note of the Bradford Bank, dated the 12th of June, 1842. The boy delivered the note to his father, the latter of whom, finding it did not belong to Messrs. Iredale and Hall, took it to Mr. Kilner, the landlord, who after examining the bag tock [rock] the 5 nete [net] therefrom, and returned the bag, remarking that the bag was none of his, and en Graham having asked him for some small reward in recognition of the child's honesty, Mr. Kilner told him he had only done what heought [thought] te éo 'ander [under] the circum- [circus- circumstances] stances, and declined to make Graham any present, adding, very significantly, that all that was foand [found] on his premises belonged tohim. [to him] We understand that the premises were formerly oceupied [occupied] by Mr. himself, but that other tenants had occupicd [occupied] im [in] the period intervening between Mr. K mer's [K Mr's] eceupancy [occupancy] and that of Messrs. Iredale and Hall, and from the description of the bag in which the note was found there is little doubt that it had been dropped by some eustomer [customer] who had casually visited the premises on business. We may remark that if the bag does not belong te the landlord it is scarcely probable that he isthe [other] party who lost the note, and we are therefore in- [induced] duced [duce] to make known the circumstances of the case in the hope that the rightful ewner [owner] may be forthcoming. This is the case as it has been related to us, but if any material fact has been mis-stated [is-stated] or omitted we are open to cor- [correction] rection. [section] . . CoMMITTAL [Committee] FoR [For] FELONY--On Saturday last, at the Huddersfield Guildhall, Mr. Superintendent Thomas again placed in the dock John Wright, on the charge of stealing from Joseph Berry, of Saddleworth, cleven [eleven] sovereigns and some silver from his pocket while asleep at Dickinson's lodging house, on the night of the Ist. [Its] instant, facts of the case were these -Berry had on the day in question received at The Mount a small legacy lef& [le] him of 12 10s. About eleven o'clock at night he met the prisoner and asked him where he could get lodgings . He told him he would find himiodgings [homogeneous] if he would pay for him the prisoner) too. To this Berry agreed when the prisoner took him to Dickinson's lodging house, in' Castlegate, where he engaged a bed, the two agreeing to sleep together. When the prose- [prosecutor] cutor [tutor] went to bed his money was safe in his pocket. Early next morning the prisoner got up and went out, and when Berry awoke he immediately, on seeing that his bedfellow had left him, felt in his pocket, and diseovered [discovered] that 11 sovereigns and some silver was missing. He gave informa- [inform- information] tion [ion] during the morning to the police, when Superintendent Thomas, on the Monday, from information he obtained, went to Bradford. While there he found the prisoner had returned to Huddersfield where Thomas apprchended [apprehended] him the same night. On being searched he had five sovereigns in a leathern purse, and it was proved that he had also changed one sovereign to pay for his lodgings in Bradford and three more were held by Mr. Brearley, of the Dog Inn, Old-street, as a bet on the fight which took place on Tuesday week. The prisoner had his pos- [post- possession] session a quantity of new clothes, supposed to have been bought with a portion of the money. There were also in pos- [post- possession] gession [session] of the prisoner about 150 address cards, purporting to be those of various ladies and gentlemen in Bradford and this town, and also a begging letter. 'Fhe [He] prisoner was then fully committéd [committed] to Wakefield to take his trial at the next sessions. ' . A NuT [But] FOR HUDDERSFIELD TRADESMEN TO CRACK.- [CRACK] Our readers are already aware that the majority of the inhabitants of Huddersfield are tenants under the estate of Sir J. W. Ramsden, at the hands of whose Trustees they have had many concessions of a wise and comprehensive character conceded to them, and we believe that we are within the mark in saying that the Right Honourable Baro- [Bar- Baronet] net in return draws a rent-roil of 60,000 a-yea from the people of Huddersfield and the neighbourhood. So far there has, we think, been a quid pro quo. Now there is standing within a short distance of Huddersfield a mansion pretty generally known as Longley Hall, in with which a suit of offices has been recently erected by the Ramsden Trustees to whom the mansion belongs), and where the matters of detail pertaining to the management of the estate are transacted. The shell of these offices having been carried up, and the exterior erections com- [completed] pleted, [plated] it has been expected among the tradesmen of Hud- [HUD- Huddersfield] dersfield [Huddersfield] that those of then engaged in particular branches upon to tender for painting and papering tke [the] intérior [interior] of this suit of offices. 'That they fully expected this, may be readily imagined, and we believe that the subordinate agents resident here intimated that tenders for the work would, at the proper time, be called for from the different descriptions oF tradesmen who are tenants on the Ramsden Estate. But if the tradesmen of Huddersfield indulged in any such hope-and we can conceive it very natural that they should do so-we may now inform them that those hopes and expectations of being patronised'by their land- [landlord] lord have, within the last week been completely dis- [dispelled] pelled [celled] for within the last few days a number of painters, paper-hangers, decorators, &c., have arrived from London, armed with authority from the managing agent to paint, paper, and do all things necessary in connection with the interior of this new suit of offices at Longley Hall, where they are now employed, accommodstion [accommodation] having in the mean time been provided for them at'a neighbouring inn. Were we not gonvinced [convinced] to the contrary we should be led to infer that the tradesmen of Huddersfield are not compe- [come- competent] tent to undertake the decoration of. these baronial-offices, or, did not the annual rent-roll of the honourable baronet repudiate the idea, we should on the other hand be led to resume that the Ramsden. Trust are hard-up, ut, being undér. [under] obligations to their Huddersfield tenants, did 'not like to ask them té work for 'nothing, but had succeeded in meeting friends in a body of 'self-sacri- [self-sari- sacrificing] ficing [fixing tradesmen at a distance. But, in truth, the reason- [reasonable] able explanation of this s transaction is not to be found in either ths [the] one or the other of these, suppositions. The Ramsden Estate can well afford to pay, and we venture to assert that the tradesmen of Huddersfield could perform the work as well and as cheaply as those who now have. it in hand. .,Why, then, it will be naturally asked, have they not had an opportunity of doing so The explanation is to be found in the circumstance that due weight is not attached to the claims of their own tenants in these parti- [part- particulars] culars [circulars] by the Ramsden Trustees, for te du ftot [foot] for one momént [moment] ascribe this departure froni [front] the usual course to any more culpablé [capable] but inasinuch [inasmuch] as the Chronicie [Chronicle] has been into existence to protect 'the public in such cases, we advert to the matter at greater length than we should have felt it our duty otherwise to have done, in the hope that the 'Ramsden 'Trustees wiil [will] profit. by our re- [remarks] mzrks, [marks] which but echo the scutiments [sentiments] of the great body of the tradesmen of the town. ome [one] soos [Sons] Citanck [Tank] Rinctna.-On [Renting.-On] Saturday last, the 8th instant, a ' Information was of business as might feel disposed, would be duly called. a CaUTION [Caution] TO SERVANT GIRLS.-On Saturday last Joseph Brook'and Geo. Armitage, Beare. the sitting magistrates at the Guildhall, committed Elizabeth Harding, a servant girl, in the employ of Mr. Whittaker, merchant, Spring- [Spring street] street, to take her trial at the sessions, en a charge of stealing two sovereigns, the property of Miss Grund [Ground] a lady from Manchester, who had been on a visit to Mr. on Saturday morning, the lst [last] instant The girl had received notice to quit. On the Tuesday, after the lady in question had missed her money, suspicion was -ex- [excited] cited by the girl having, after the money was missed, sent to the house various articles of wearing a arel, [are] including a bonnet, stays, gloves, parasol, &c., Mrs. Whittaker know- [knowing] ing at the time that she had not any money of her own. iven [even] to the police, when Sergeant Town- [Townend] - end attended, and on examining the girl's box the several articles were found. The girl said she would confess if her mistress would let her off. She was taken into custody, and Mr. Brook expressed great regret at haying to commit a gitlof-her [golf-her] age to prison on such a charge. CHARGE OF ASSAULT AT SHKPLEY.-John [SHEPLEY.-John] Smith, an old man, proeftrred [preferred] a charge of assault and battery, on Saturday last, cre [re] the sitting magistrates, against John B The cornplainant [complainant] sta the Severdign [Sovereign] Inn, Shepley, when the defendant began to assatlt [assault] him, and took his stick from him and breke [broke] it over his'batk. [his'bank] 'This defendant denied, and stated that he was quictly [quickly] resting upon one of the benches, when Smith, who was' k, commenced making a great noise and beating the table with his stick, and also hit defendant with it. He 4 then told the old man- that if he was him he wowd [wood] be ashamed of himself making such a noise as that. Com- [Complainant] plainant [plain ant] then 'hit him again with the stick, whereupon he (Berry) got up, took the stick from him, broke it by put- [putt mg] tmg [tm] it against his knee, and then threw it into the fite. [fire] In suppétt [support] of this statement the defendant called two respectablelecking [respectability] farmers, who had been to Penistone market to purchase cdttle, [cattle] and who were present at the Sovercign [Sovereign] Inn at the time, having called to get re- [refreshment] freshment. [refreshment. The Bench considered the charge not proven, and therefore dismissed the case. DRUNK AND DIsORDERLIES.-John [Disorders.-John] Ridge was, on Satur- [Star- Saturday] day last, fined 2s. 6d. and expenses, for being drunk and disorderly in Northgate.-Jonathan Eastwood was fined 5s and expenses, for a similar offence, in King-street, on the night of the 25th ult. From the evidence of Sergeant Sedg- [Sedge- Sedgwick] wick it appeared that Elizabeth Holmes, a female who'lives with Eastwood, met him (Sedgwick) and asked him to see her home, as Eastwood had licked her, and she was afraid of him licking her again. He accompanied her, and when near Eastwood's house met with night-watch Grime, when they saw Holmes safely in to the house. Their services were again required by Holmes, as Eastwood was determined that she should be well thrashed that night. Strange to say, however, Holmes, before the Bench, swore that Sedgwick received sixpenee [sixpence] from her to see her home, and at one of his subsequent visits he made overtures of an equivocal character to her, when, he stated, all should be maderight. [made right] Sedgwick indiguantly [indignantly] denied the charge. The Bench, in fining Eastwood in the above penalty, cautioned Sedgwick, intimating that they thought that an imputation was cast upon him which he could not exactly shake off.- [off] On Tuesday, a woollen printer, named John Ratvclife, [Radcliffe] was charged by the pelice [police] with having been diunk [drunk] and disorderly in the public streets. It appeared that the defendant was drunk and disorderly in a low lodging-house in Castlegate, at mid-night on Sunday, and, as the constable could not induce kim [kin] to hold his din he took him to the lock-up. Fined 1s. and cxpenses, [expenses] and allowed a week to pay the money. CHARGE oF AssaUET [Assault] aT LEPTON. Before the sitting magistrates, J. Brook and Geo. Armitage, Esqrs., [Esquires] at the Huddersfield Guildkall, [Guildhall] en Saturday last, Josep Chappell summoned Abed Malknson, [Wilkinson] for assaulting him at Lepton, on the evening of the 20th May. Mr. Dransfield appeared for the complainant, and Mr. J. I. Freeman for the defen- [defend- defendant] dant. [dan] This casé [case] was to have been heard on the Tuesday, leat [lea] their worships having sat so very long, and there being a great number of witnesses on both sides, it was arranged that it should be adjourned until Saturday. The assault was admitted but it was pteaded [pleaded] that the defendant had had great provocation given him By complainant, and therefore the case ought to be dismissed. From thé [the] evidence, it, appeared that both the parties were drinking ou the day in question (Whit-Monday), at Mrs. Haigh's beerhouse, [beer house] Lepton, and from some.cause or other (none of the com- [complainant] plainant's [plain ant's] witnesses being present at the time the row began) Mallinson struck Chappell several blows in the face, causing a large quantity of blood to flow; and afterwards, -when he had been taken away to wash the blood off his face, Mallinson went to him again, and handled him some- [somewhat] what roughly. For the defence, it was submitted that Mallinsen [Mallinson] and some dozen or more persons were quietly drinking at the becrhouse, [Burhouse] when Chappell came in the worse for liquor. On Mallinson rising to go out of the room, Chappell took off fis hat, flung it at him, and hit him on the face, at the same time using some very insulting language, whereapon [whereupon] the defendant struck Chappell, and that was the only assault committed, and which, some of the witnesses contended, he richly deserved. The magis- [magic- magistrates] trates, [rates] after patiently hearing the case, fined the defendant in the sum of 2s. 6d. and expenses. THE LEpTonIANS [Lipton's] AGAIN. Before the sitting magis- [magic- magistrates] trates, [rates] J. Brook and G. Armitage, Esqrs., [Esquires] n Saturday last, Abel Mailinsos [Mallinson] preferred a charge of assault against Fisher, comimitted [committee] on the previous Wednesday night, at Lepton. Mr. J. I. Freeman appéared [appeared] for the complainant, and Mr. Clay for the defendant. 'The complaint was, that on the previous Wednesday night, as Mallinson was coming from his club, Fisher followe [follow] panied [pained] by three others, calling him all kinds of names, which were freely returned by Mallinson. When Mallinson got to his own house, he went into the garden, when Fisher came to the wall, and struck him. In defence, it, was con- [contended] tended that Mallingon [Mallinson] was the first offender, and that in the struggle Fisher got his shirt sleeve tom off. There were a great number of witnesses called on both sides, and ultimately the bench dismissed the case-stating that all the parties ought to be indicted for a public nuisance, a LIFE ASSURANCE. There is no movement more calculated to be of service to the working man than this mattér [matter] of Life Assurance, but beyond disprte [dispute] it is one of the many eligible modes of pro- [providing] viding [Riding] for times of emergency of which the working man least avails himself. Tis [Is] has in a great measure arisen from such societies, by their rules and regulations, being ill adapted to meet the peculiar circumstances of the industrial class. A project, which we have reason to believe sound in its basis, and simple in its mode of management, has been set on foot by a number of gentlemen to supply those emissions which generally pertain to the majority of Life Assurance Offices, and under the name of the Industrial and General Life Assurance and Deposit Company, is as- [aspiring] piring [pring] to supply a want which has been long felt to exist by the friends of the working man. With this view the direc- [direct- directors] tors-who [who] embrace among their number some of the most opulent, practical, and business-men in Manchester,-pro- [propose] pose, in addition to all the usual modes of business, to 'grant assurance annuities as low as 5, at premiums pay- [payable] able weekly, monthly, quarterly, or annually and they also propose at all times to purchase any policy granted by them at a liberal valuation, an advance on sccurity [security] of the policy alone. In endowments of children, the directors have power, with consent, of the parent or guardian, to further the in- [interest] terest [interest] ofthe [of the] child by the advance, from time to time, of a sum of money, not exceeding one-half the amount of the premiums paid-thus supplying a very serious omission, which has hitherto prevented many whose prospects were in any degree uncertain from assuring for the benefit of their children. .. . . Policies once granted by this company will be indisput- [dispute- indisputable] able, except in cases of fraud, discovered during the life- [lifetime] time of the party on whose life the assurance is effected ; nor will any policy which has been in force upwards of two years be rendered void by the life failing from suicide, duelling, or the hands of justice. The profits of the company will be divided every five years in the proportion of four-fifths to be assured on the participating class, and one-fith [one-Firth] to the sharcholders. [shareholders] When considered expedient, they will be paid off, and the busi- [bus- business] ness of the company will become purely mutual, the as- [assured] sured [cured] having all the profits divided amongst them. -- This system, it appears to us, may be said to combine the benctits [benefits] of Life Assurance with the advantages of a savings' bank, as it provides a sum of money for the benefit of survivors in the event of death a cash fund, as much at command as if deposited in a savings' bank, available for temporty [temporary] use; and a continwally [continually] increasing for old age. . . The directors have also taken power by their deed of sct- [act- settlement] 'tlement [Clement] to enter into etiyagements [engagements] for the payment of a fixed sum, at any future period, not dependent on life. For éxample [example] , ms - The payment of a sum of 100 (and other sums in pro- [proportion] portion) may be secured at the expiration of any given number of years, on the payment of an annual premium ; thus, to become payable at the expiration of 40 years, the anuual [annual] premium would be 1 6s. Gd. 60 years, 12s. 3d. ; 89 years, 6s. 2d. .. The net amount of premiums paid to the company to be returnable to the subscriber upon failure-of continuance-an arrangomednt [arranged] by which and dthers [others] will be enabled to guard against all loss of property by efBuxion [exon] of time that on the 30th May, he was inf' him up the street; accom- [com- com] . LATEST BY ELECTRIC TELEGRAPH. Lonpon, [London] Fripary [Drapery] Niex. [Nix] - ; BANKRUPTS. William Warren, oe e spring maker, George yard, Crown-street, Soho, Middlesex. oo Jaines Jones] Kaye, ceal [cal] ad slate merchant, Bridge Row Wharf, Pimlico, Middlesex. # Thomas Smith, cheesemonger, Liverpool. William Jackson, wine Lichfield. -Frederick Stoessiger, [Steerage] jeweller, Birmingham. John M'Gibbon and Archibald Galbreach, [Gal breach] traders, King- [Kingston] ston-upon-Hull. [ton-upon-Hull. -upon-Hull] FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. Paris, THURSDAY NIGHT. The Russian government has addressed a political note to the English Cabinet, repudiating the notion that British subjects living in Tuscany or Naples during the late revolt have any just claim of indemnity for the losses they s ' during those disturbances, and in case such a demand is laimed aimed] by force of arms Russia will then indicate in pre- [reese] ese terms the conditions upon which it will grant the right of residence and property in the Imperial dominions. The Russian Minister alse [ale] intimates that he will adhere to the principle laid down as the basis of the conduct of the cabinet of Vienna. . Tho journal Pays ony [on] that it's expected evetything [everything] wid [id] journal 'Pays says that it is ex everythi [every] i be arranged befere [before] Monday night, in order that 'Lord Palmerston may be able to reply victoriously to the resolu- [resolute- resolution] tion [ion] of Lord Stanley. As the Pays has hitherto been op- [opposed] posed to the policy of Lord -Palmerston this statement ie consid [consider ignificant. [significant] The correspondent of the Globe states that Lord Normanby's efforts to bring the French Foreign Minister to some .positive decision have failed, though matters are considered virtually settled. FRANCE, sed [se] os Although varions [various] reports are circulated res t President's salary nothing certain is known, batit [batt] eae [ear] ae ally thdught [thought] the Assembly will grant the amount for one year.-Proudhon and La Grange had been arrested on # charge of writing seditious articles in the Voir [Vie] du Peuple [People] Girardin [Guardian] is returned for the Lower Rhine by a large majority. The HavVRE [Have] CottON [Cotton] MaRKET [Market] was dull on Thursday, but prices were firm. Lonpon [London] CorN [Corn] MaRKET, [Market] Yesterday, June 14th.-The [the.-The] attendance was very small, and only a limited business was done in any kind of English or Foreign wheat. Last Mon- [Monday] day's terms were supported. No change in flour, and very little passing in any description. Enquiry for malt and' barley quite of a retail character, but in value no change, ewing [wing] to the little business done. Beans and peas went off quietly, and in some cases rather less monéy [money] was taken. Oats met a steady sale at fall prices, but inftrior [inferior] samples moved off siowly [slowly] at last Monday's rates. The seed market is inactive. English white wheat, 40s. to 48s.; [S's] red, 33s. to 42s. Arrivals-English wheat, 1.720; [1.W] flour, 3,210; 40; oats, 1,290; malt, 3,510. Foreign-wheat, 13, barley, 6,210; oats, 18,050. SMITHFIELD CaTTLE [Cattle] Market, Yesterday, Juno Beasts, 1,211; Sheep and Lambs, 15,550; Calves, 664; Pigs, 300. Beef, 2s. 6d. to 8s. 6d.; Mutton, 33. 4d. to 4s. ; Veal, 2s. 6d. to 3s. 6d. Pork, 3s. 2d. to4s.; [tos] Lamb, 4s. 2d. to 53. Holland-Beasts, 205; Calves, 152; Sheep, 130. The supply of beasts large; trade dull. at reduced prices ; sheep and lambs did not sell so well as on Monday; Calves were no better. Prime Scots 3s. 6d. per stone. LIVERPOOL CORN Market, Yesterday.-The weather is very wet, and the attendance small. In Wheat and Flour there is a moderate demand, at the full prices of y. Spring Corn is neglected. Indian Corn in rather better request, but without change in value. LIVERPOOR [LIVERPOOL] SHARE MaRKEtT, [Market] Yesterday.-Leeds Fiftha, [Fifths] 93, 7-16, 4 dis; London and North Western, 110; Do ew Qn, 11-16, 9-16, 11-16 Do. Fifths, 1 premium ; Sheffield, 163; Midland Halves, 253, 13-16 dis. - NOTICES TO CORRESPONDENTS. 8 An ENEMY TO CanT [Can] AND IGNORANCE. -We agreo [agree] in the main with the remarks of our but he, will, on reflection, agree with us that the question of Education will keep for a time, particularly a3 the Lanca- [Lance- Lancashire] shire Public Schools' Plan of Education has agaim [again] to coma before Parliament, H, effusion under this signature does not; poetic merit to secure its insertion im [in] our. columns. We would remind our correspondents that a certain number of words in a line, possessing neither rhyme or reason, cannot be allowed a place in our Peet's Corner. 'CAN INHABITANT OF HUDDERSFIELD. -A correspondent, under this signature, informs us that in'or about the year 1825 (the exact date may be ascertained from a monu- [mon- monument] ment [men] in the north aisle in our parish church,) quitted this wofld [would] one John Mortimer, of Paddock, leaving a sum. of mioney [money] upon trust, aS our correspondent alleges, for the benefit of the poor of Hudderstield. [Huddersfield] Our ec n- dent, presuming that we are in the secrets of all cabinets, and in the contidence [confidence] of this among other trusts, enquires whether the morey [more] has been'applied, as ordered by Mr. Mortimer, and whether we would be good endugh [enough] to in- [inform] form himself and friends of 'the state in which the affairs' of this trust remains at present. We are sorry to say that we are as ignorant on the matter as our espon- [spoon- respondent] dent, and must appeal to seme [see] of 'our 'old inkabitant [inhabitant] correspendents [correspondent] to throw some light on the subje [subject] threugh [through] eur [er] columns, for the satisiaction [satisfaction] of our cerrég- [reg- correspondent] pondent [pendent] and his friends. BIRTHS. On the 4th inst. the wife of Joshua Ingham, Esq. f Blake Hall, of ason. [son] ows [ow] . a the Ist [Its] inst. the wife of the Re William Sinclair, Leeds, of a son. On the Ist [Its] inst. at St. Catherine's, near Doncaster, the wise. of the Rev. Robert Sharpe, of a son. MARRIAGES. On the 7th inst. at Wandbeck, [Handbook] in the kingd [King] Deni [Dine] oy the Rev. A. U. Haasen, [Hasten] Leigh 3 vil [vi] Brook, of Mel- [Meltham] tham [than] Hall, to Emil, 'youngest daughter of Joseph Armitage, Esq. of Milnsbridge House, in this county. ; On the 12th inst. at Almondbury, by the Rev. L. Jones, Mark, fourth son of John Heap, Esq. of New Hagg, Honley, to Sarah Hannah, youngest daughter of Joseph Haigh, Esq. of Hall Ing, Honley. On the 12th inst. at Sowerby, negr [near] Thirsk, George William Todge, [Lodge] Esq. solicitor, Newcastle-upon-Tyne, to Sarah Eliza, daughter of Mr. David Green, late of Wakefield. . 'On the 6th inst. at Christ church, East Knottinetey, [Knottingley] 7 the Rev. Thomas Davy, Richard eldest son of Richard Wil- [Wilson] on, Fsq. [Esq] of Maida-hill, [Maid-hill] London, to Mary Anne, only daughter of William Bywater, Esq. of Knottingley. . On the 7th inst. at Prestwich church, bg the Rev. J. Booker, Mr. Joseph Scholefield, cotton spinner, of Wilkins, to Mrs. Jane Bracewell, of Lees Qn the 11th inét. [inst] at our parish church, Mr. John dyer, to Mrs. Charlotte Horner, both of Huddersfield. On the the 12th inst. at the parish church, Wakefield, Mr. Christopher Bell, chemist, Hull, ,to Rebecca Priestley, young daughter of the late Mr. Jas. Thompson, miller and corn factor. On the 12th inst. at Wakefield parish church, by the Rev. W. -T. Alderson, Mr. George Thomas Uderdale, [Dunderdale] farmer, of Methley, to Elizubeth, [Elizabeth] daughter of Mr. Robert Long, of Broom Hall, near Wakefield ao nk, On the 9th inst. in the parish church, Huddersfield, Mr. John .Dodson, cloth-dreeser, [cloth-dresses] to Miss Ann Lodge, both of this town.- [town] Same time and place, Mr. Allan Haigh, mechanic, to Miss Ann Pindar, both of Huddersfield.-Same time and place, Mr. Thomas Hepworth, of Huddersfield, to Miss Harriett Woodcock, of Lock- [Lockwood] wood.-Also, [Also] at the same time and place, Mr Joe Hoyle, clothier, té Miss Thirza Taylor, both of Golcar. On the 9th inst. at St. 's church, Elland, by-the Rev. G. I. Betektvith, [Detective] Mr. Henry Firth, to Miss Ann Stott, both bf that place.-Same time.and place, Mr. Joshua Blackburn, of Soylang, [Slang] to Miss Jane Lister, of Greetland. [Greenland] Lo On the 10th instant, at St. Mary's church, Elland, Mr. John Appleyard, to Miss Priscilla Saville, both of Fixby. On the 5th inst. at Sdddleworth [Saddleworth] church, Bre [Be] Bottomley, Esq. of Greentield, [Greenfield] to Sarah, the youngest daughter of the late James Buckley, Esq. of Upper-mill, Saddleworth. On the 6th inst. at Belgrave chapel, Leeds, by the Rev. G W. Conder, George Henry Prince, Esq. of St. Petersburgh, [Petersburg] to Marian Amelia, setond [second] daughter of J. D. Hall, Esq. of Leeds. On the 6th inst at the parish church, Leeds, by the Rev Dr Fook, [Nook] John, second son of Mr. Richard Briggs, Hightown, to Grace, third daughter of the late Robert Yates, Esq. of Duck- [Duckworth] worth. Hall, Lancashire. . DEATHS, - On the 12th inst. in her S5th [South] year, Mys. Martha Crowther, Kirkgate, Huddersfield, the last surviving daughter of tie late .. pir. [Sir] Joseph Crowther, of the same place. Her last DIness [Dimness] wae [we] . orus [ours] with Christian fortitude and resignation. - On the 12th inst. at his residence; Mill Howse, after 4 short Lness, [Less] aged 55, James Garnett, Esu. [Use] aldermaty [Alderman] of the-borough of Bralford, [Bradford] se On the 8th inst. aged 55; Mary, wife of Mr. G Benningto [Beginning] 2; Graper, [Draper] Wakorield. [Wakefield] Grthe [Gather] Toth [Tooth] inst t Ys Vis Yr inthe [another] Tard year of bis ace, or Shupetthor [Shape] ss LM nosy 4 Jobn [John] Todsyon [Dodson] UY beet ar)