Huddersfield Chronicle (17/Aug/1850) - page 4

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aig, [ag] Kegs THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, AUGUST 17, 1850. 4 this week has Excursion trains are to run on But we Frey Tares.-Every fine day coy th of Western Railway between the London i rtion [portion] of Sunday labour of Huddersfield into. a Gas Company. With it large numbers of visitors to enjoy the en London ang [an] pe mi y, NDO [NO] NIAL [NAIL] WOOL SALES, at out a means by which a po D y la ludderaneld [Luddenden] into 2 dela [deal] will Ti and on W y Chega, [Charge] giving the daven [dave] BĂ©nin' [Benin] Yrs, tas [as] ret [re] on TUESDAY 27th August, THE CHRONICLE, can be reduced, without preventing the complete fancy that' the inhabitants of Huddersfleld [Huddersfield] wi te teachers, and s porintendents [superintendent] of the Queen- [Queen the] the 8 tour to the north, 2 Om the Mowpay [Mowbray] 2nd, WEDNESDAY 11th, and SaTURDAY [Saturday] 21st Sep- [Saturday] SATURDAY, AUGUST 17, 1850. transmission of letters, some twenty-four hours think otherwise. We fancy that they will see in street Wesleyan day and Sunday-schools paid a visit to ATTEMPT TO RECOVER aN Unacky [Inky] . awe. than reason to make this place of recreation. Spice buns were provided for the ov SaLary.-In [Salary.-In] the case of Mellor 3 pemiber [member Bales Australian, Port Philip, Van Diemen's Land, every seven days, to such a change the country Mr. SwaLLow's [Swallow's] reasons more FS do chil [child] Pon [On] One of the teachers, Mr. Frost, kindly took his Court, on Thursday, the plaintifr [plaintiff] Wood, Han 'ant 'Adelaide WOOL, by aJ. D. JACOMB THE APPROACHING LOCAL ELECTION. generally would have no objection, but would at Huddersfield Improvement Commissioners can do galvanic apparatus with him, which wie [we] greatly the commission agent, sought to recover mi uf [of] m 2, Basinghall [Basing hall] St., London. THE note of preparation for the coming contest, once give their hearty concurrence. A Sunday with an Act of Parliament, which (as Mr. RILEY amusement ie La aged pion [ion] ie fine, and at at cote ome [one] a of salary dl ea between the upholders of the gas-monopoly and the post is not an idle fancy, either to be done with has susceeded [succeeded] in showing) contains full authority night the party separated highly gratified with their trip for the plaintiff, and Mr. Floyd Clay IRN [IN] RAL [AL] AND of the public benefitting [benefit] from an acknow- [acne- acknowledge] oy without. No man, or, at all events few men, to ered [red] or provide gas-works for the purpose of ,Fixby pastures. 1888 Sentero, [Centre] defendant as Pans FLO oe TO ALL ENGLAND 1890. ledged [ledge] legitimate source of public income, becomes support the transmission of letters on Sunday lighting the' streets; and also full power to lay Tue PEEL Monvment.-The [Movement.-The] baat [Bart] tana [tan] eel an increase of 30 per anmum. [annum] Monae [Money] ise [is] HE SECOND GRAND AL EXHt. [Ext] more loudly sounded as the day of election of Im- which might as readily be forwarded at any other down pipes to supply the inhabitants with having Kit committee appointed by the late seer Isto [Into] thers [there] goods taken on ceca Tar BITION [NOTION] will be held on the 29th of provement [improvement] Commissioners draws nigh. The pro- [pro period] period of the week, but in a commercial country thenr [their] deem it very advisable that the profits, which public meeting to collect sabes [sales] ie a One Poe of 27. In cross-examination be iy ng a fed me August, in a large new Marquee, 120 yards long by 12 ceedings [proceeding] of the maintainers of fifteen per cent.) like ours, where we jostle each other at every now go to make up fifteen per cent dividends should the late. ir Robert Peel, the eommittes [committees] met accordingly the pinintity [pointed] that there was no teak hee [her] Oe in, the GON; [ON] Aw dividends out of gas consumption are very sly and street corner, and successfully compete with the be applied to save the public rates; that the powers on Monday evening, and by adjournment again on a bo 4 as no. en bate pay eine [wine] e, if any, he Subscribers will be admitted from 2 to 6 p.m. ene cautious and, no doubt, an endeavour will be made whole world in all the markets of the world, and of the Improvement Act to create a good public day evening last, in notion or ing out scones' ie had not been acknowlerianj [acknowledging] ta Fouls val be from pha [ha] p.m. on payment on their part, to disguise the real nature of the ipo; [po] mainly by the facilities of our postal arrange- [arrange income] income should be made available and that the 4. obj ect [act] of the meeting. Frederick Schwann, ae me detea [deter] nt, Bis Honour ruled that of 1s. each. welnter [Walter] contest, by giving another complexion, and possibly ments,-it [rents,-it] must be obvious that any check placed utmost good should be extracted out of the Act, appointed ane [an] ae fow [ow] additional case of the of the he, 2 by Mos a9 ose) [one] nt Tee a personal tinge, to the electioneering strife. Against on that free and ready postal intercourse, not only which has cost so much money. were added. The forms of the subscription an May aad [and] Thomas Backhouse, tried at ee th Brown, Market-place Willam Armitage, man, Beast the probability of this we beg to warn the electing abroad, but in remote parts of the three kingdoms, If such be the opinion of the inhabitants of Hud- [HUD- Hither] other books were adoptod, [adopted] and is 1 appoints oe zc Ist [Its] ic. pale upon Market John Haigh, secretary, South-street, or any of the ratepayers for, as we showed last week, the real must be very objectionable; and then, as to the dersfeld, [Huddersfield] of course. they will take care and return a ne ae firms, will authorise their names druggist, in Huddersfiel [Huddersfield] fend a e a Me 5 The Band of the Second West York Yeomanry, will bes point at issue,-whatever false scents may be argument of making men religious by Act of Par- [Parr] Mr. SwaLtow [Swallow] at the next election -take care to be put down, and. the meeting 2dioumed [medium] to one Heebner [Herbert] not aaa [aa] the lar [la] attendance, and play several select pieces of music. started,-is, are a confederacy of private individuals, Jiament, [Garment] the fallacy of that theory, even with Lord thathe [that] is sent back to keep up the gas monopoly, day i ting books tothe [tithe] collectors, &c. when, from the son, inasmuch as he had con ducted rs x ELD [LED] MECHANICS' INSTITUTION who have by a species of most disreputable and Ashley and his friends, has well nigh exploded. and the continued payment of fifteen per cent divi- [div- divest] what was almost audibly indicated, we anticipate a long ner [ne] in his mother's business, anil [ail] given HUDDERSFI [HUDDERSFIELD] & se y ms P 5 of respectable names, for liberal amounts, will be pro- [pro his] his general dealings and transactions, Me ANNUAL GALA. deceptive cock-a-lorum-jig, cock-a-rum-jig, DOUBLED THE NO- To shut the Post-offiee [Post-office] is only half of such a Sabba- [Sabbath- Stands] dends [ends] upon cooked shares We shall see. array ae 'pe commitiee, [committee] For the working classes we appeared for the son, and rebutrat [rebut rat] ae FUE [DUE] Te Ae le te Gna [Na] TE en ieee oe rom the wel [well] eal [Earl] ot thee to make their asta [asa] consistent they WASH HOUSE cent ern [er] ore gato, [gate] hoy holy] whore prem, [pre] tg hh wo . held i the RICK ND, . six Oo earn eir [er] Dr Aad, [And] s elieny [Ellen] a D AY the 17th inst., at Four o'clock p.m, Pocket fifteen per cent. on the real value of those should interdict the writing of letters on the Sab- [Bas- Baths] BATHS AND WASH-HOUSES FOR HUD- [Hyde] who are now recruiting their exhausted strength with against him should bedischarzed. [discharged] 'A BRASS and QUADRILLE BAND have been engaged shares, and heavy bonuses besides; or are the large TELD. [TED] for the occasion, and every facility will be afforded for d Pastimes. Cae [Car] BALLOONS at intervals, during the Evening, and the entertainment will close with an exhibition of THE ELECTRIC LIGHT The proceeds of the Gala will be devoted to the Library. Admittance to the Public 3d. Children Half Price. Members of the Institution, on shewing their Cards, 1d. CHURCH OF ENGLAND COLLEGIATE SCHOOL, CLARE-HILL, HUDDERSFIELD. PUBLIC LECTURE,. with experimental A Illustrations, upon the Nature and Duties of the Atmosphere, will be Delivered (D.v.) in the Haut [Hat] of this INSTITUTION, on THURSDAY next, by the Rev. W. J. READ, M.A.., Principal. To avoid, if possible, the necessity for lighting the Hall, the Lecture will commence punctually at Half-past Six o'Clock in the Evening. hill, August 16, 1850. yw bi CERT. R. J. PEACE begs to inform his Friends and the Public, that he has succeeded in effecting an Engagement with the celebrated MR. SIMS REEVES For his ANNUAL CONCERT, which will take place about the Middle of Octobernext. [October] Further Arrangements will be duly announced. . Lists are now Open. The Orchestra will be full and complete in each department. W. WALKER, Linen Draper, Huddersfield, Y e has a vacancy for two respectable and well educated ouths [South] as APPRENTICES. V 27, New-strect. [New-street] APARTMENTS. ANTED within a Mile from the Post- [Post office] Office, a BED-ROOM and the use of a SITTING- [Sitting room] ROOM. Apply H. V. Box A. 18, Post-Office, Huddersfiel [Huddersfield] VW ANTED, by an active and well-educated Youth, upwards of 18 years of age, who writes a 'good hand, and is a good Accountant, a SITUATION in a Counting-house, or an Office. A good cha- [ca- chapel] Apply at the Chronicle Office, Market racter [Carter] can be given. Place, Huddersfield. TO WOOLLEN MANUFACTURERS. A SCOTCH Firm in the Commission Trade, who travels regularly throughout Scotland, is desir- [desire- desirous] ous [us] to Represent a First-Class WOOLLEN HOUSE. For such, if well supported, they could do a large trade.-Com- [Communications] munications [communications] addressed to No. 814, Post-Office, Edinburgh, will meet with immediate attention, N SALE, a large HYDRAULIC BALE PRESS, 8 feet 9 inches high, 6 teet [tee] 4 inches wide, 6 inch ram, double pumps, bale rollers &c.; or, the owners will exchange on fair terms, for a smaller press.- [press] Apply to Milner and Hale, Canal Bridge, Leeds road. uddersfield [Huddersfield] 15th August, 1850. Ossleve [Solve] ERNEST ANTHONY begs re- [respectfully] spectfully [respectfully] to intimate that, having been honoured with the appointment of FRENCH MASTER to the Hud- [HUD- Huddersfield] dersfield [Huddersfield] College and Collegiate School, he is now prepared to make arrangements with Schools or Private Pupils, to whom, in consideration of the current quarter being slightly advanced, an allowance of either time or charge will be made, according to wish. TERMS AS FOLLOWS - For One Quarter of Ten Weeks (twicea [twice] s. d. week), at the pupil's house 212 6 Ditto, ditto, at his own house 111 6 Ditto, ditto, inclassesorin [enclosing] schools 1 1 Address MONSIEUR ERNEST ANTHONY, Mrs. Bennett's, South-street. SUPERIOR YOUNG FRESH DRAUGHT HORSES, GEARING, &c. R. CARR has received instructions from Messrs. GEORGE MILLER and Co., Railway Con- [Contractors] tractors, to SELL by Auction, on (this day) SaruRDAY, [Saturday] the 17th day of AUGUST, 1850, at Eleven or Twelve o'Clock precisely, in the NorTacaTE [Northgate] Hore, [Horse] Yarp, [Yard] the whole of their Stud of FORTY HORSES, h have been selected with great care and judgment, regardless of expense; the major part of them are young Horses, possess great power, superior action, good drawers, all are in good condition, and fit for immediate use. FORTY SETS OF GEARING. For further particulars inquire of Messrs. GEORGE MILLER and Co. or at the Offices of the AUCTIONEER, Halifax and Bradford. Vv THE DENTIST TO THE LATE KING OF FRANCE, RESIDENT IN HUDDERSFIELD. SCHOOL OF DENTISTS. gear see BERNASCONI [BENSON] De La BARRE Practical Engineer-Dentist and Botanical Chemist, of 30 years' experience, Si trova [drove] di Nuovo [Nov] di vitorno [visitor] da e Londra, [London] ove [over] dimard [dimmed] 28 practua, [practical] inventor of various improvements in Dentistry, extensively known by the Nobility and Gentry of England and France, Germany, Switzerland, and I ly, is now in Huddersfield, making Sets and partial Sets of most beautiful Teeth of i auty [at] and durability, and admirably arranged to nature, which have been for many years success- [successfully] fully used, and excited great admiration in the Royal Court of France, who constantly favour him with their distin- [distinct- distinguished] guished [gushed] patronage, and who consider his system of supply- [supplying] ing teeth to be superior to any in use by other members of the profession, in being better adapted for mastication which is most essential to health, and more favourable to s besides giving to the speech a articulation and a more youthful appearance to un . They are so constructed as to adapt themselves over the most tender gums without as the roots or stumps, or any other painful operation, an by a peculiar new method of modelling are fixed and removed with the least trouble, and without fear of injuring them. Those and gentlemen who have been s0 unfortunate as to suffer from misfits or clumsy made teeth, under the hands of other practitioners, have now an oppor- [upper- opportunity] tunity [unity] of securing a perfect fit. M. De La Barre's Terms & 8. d. Tooth tte [te] eee [see] ote [ot] tee we ow O 1 ATooth [Tooth] stopped with Cement O01 [O] 2 with Hold es Nea [Ne] we O 2 6 and cleansing the teeth ... a. O 2 6 Alngle [Angle] Artificial Tooth... 2. Bs. to 010 a Improved Mineral... ... ... 158. to 1 00 A Complete made of the Sea Horse's tusk... 5 3 oa Frame ...10 on Sk nee cave Improved Mineral, on Gold Frame, better finished 7 andextragold... 2. 1. .. 20 He has in his posession [possession] an infallible remedy for curing, in a few weeks, the swelling of the name of Goitre, so prevalent neck, known by the in Switzerland and the north of Italy. Warranted to cure 19 cases out of 20, without in any way injuring the ral [al] habit. Detective palate or hollow roof of the mouth effectually remedied, at a a expense. 6 Tic-doloreux [Tic-Dolores] and fections [sections] of the nerves . fully treated. Children's Teeth regula [regular and other most delicate operations scientifically perform Every facility afforded. No for consultation. Address at his La- [Laboratory] boratory, [Laboratory] Mrs. Woodhouse's, Confectioner, No. 5, West- [Westgate] gate, i oF the respectatl [respectable] y gentleman, (even a lady,) or son 0 le parents, desirous of becoming a good Dentist, have now an opportunity for instructions. . conclusion, and to meet the views of all parties, M. de la Barre begs to state that his connections in London and in towns on the continent will enable him to dispose of any kind of man goods, such as are supplied from Huddersfield and its vicinity, and for this purpose he is open to barter for his professional services. ENGLISH, FRENCH, ITALIAN, SPANISH, AND PORTUGUESE, FLUENTLY SPOKEN, AND MS. TRANSLATED. HAU [HAY] SANITARIE [SANITARY] BUCCULE, [BUCKLEY] or cheap and invaluable den- [dentifrice] tifrice, [Dentifrice] for the teeth. This solution lied daily preserves tirpates [extirpate] all tartarous [Tartars] adhesion, induces a healthy action to the 'Teeth. 'ost, [out] f the Kingdom, by N.B.-All kinds of whether intended for om pre or to preserve the beauty, carefully prepared, and old equally profits arising from the continued use and occupancy of the public streets to go in aid of the public rates out of which such pubic streets are,maintained Whatever may be the form, and however cun- [can- cunningly] ningly [singly] devised and however specious in appearance may be any false issue which may be attempted, -the real point is just as we have put it. And we trust the ratepayers will evince more circumspec- [circumspect- circumspection] tion [ion] and intelligence than to be tracked off the real scent by a sort of political red-herring trail; but that having fairly caused the fox to break cover; having given him a good start, and having him in full view, they will not desist until they have run him to earth again, and obtained the brush. Cross scents and false trails will be laid for them; but slight consideration will enable them to mark the difference, and to foil the efforts of the parties whose object is to baffle, and then to laugh at the folly of those they have by these means baffled and defeated. After our leading remarks on this subject last week had been written, we received information that the candidates for the perpetuation of the gas-monopoly-and-fifteen-per-cent were to be the present nominee of the Gas Company, associated with Mr. Bernarp [Bernard] H. Broox, [Brook] Mr. James Brook (of Buxton-road), Mr. Jonn Hirst Mr. Samve. [Same] Makin, and Mr. Jonn Booru, [Boor] ironmonger. Sincethen, [Since then] however, it wouldappear [would appear] that a change has come o'er the spirit of the dream. Whether it was that the promoters of this list feared that they had congregated too great an amount of prac- [pray- practicability] ticability,-for [tic ability,-for ,-for] it is notorious that each component part of this glorious aggregate is remarkable for suavity, condescension, humility, affability, reason- [reasonableness] ableness, and good temper. We say whether it was that the original list of monopoly defenders was found to be overweighted with amiability we know not but certain it is, that we hear a change of some kind is to be made. Perhaps this change may be rendered necessary by the stand taken by the original NomINEE. Nominee. Fatsrarr, [Farrar] of old, as we are aware, congregated a very respectable number of companions in arms. With his force he was ready and willing to do all that pleased his fancy but being at times troubled with unaccountable whims, he would not March through Coventry with his regiment; and no power of persuasion or entreaty could induce him to do so. It may again have happened in this wise. To meet as com- [companions] panions [pains] in arms, and slay the enemy as FaLsTarr [Falstaff] slew his-in tatk-may [tate-may] be one thing but to march through an electioneering contest with such a force, may be more than the nominee is prepared for. Be this as it may, however, a change in the original list is to be made. When that change is duly resolved upon, we shall, of course, as duly Chronicle the amended list and we shall, moreover, in all probability, examine the pretentions [pretensions] and claims of each candidate pro- [proposed] posed. This we shall do faithfully and fearlessly commending where commendation is just exposing sophistry and combatting error, should these be necessary, Meantime, as was stated last week, we may repeat, that of the six retiring commissioners, Messrs. WiLL1aAmM [William] Moors, Jonny Brook, and T. P. CRosLAND, [Crosland] will stand the brunt of an election; and will serve the ratepayers if elected, as faithfully as they have served them during the two years they have held office. With these three retiring Com- [Commissioners] missioners it is intended to associate Mr. SAMUEL Rovtieper, [Riveted] Mr. C. 8. Firoyp, [Group] and Mr. Joseru [Joseph] Wess. [West] This list is put forward as one containing parties most eligible for the office of Commissioner combining high mental and intellectual qualifica. [qualification] tions, [tins] with a sincere determination to make the Improvement Act an instrument for good and benefit to the inhabitants, and not a means of oppression upon any, or of the perpetuation of private -gain and monopoly to any class or con- [confederacy] federacy. [Federal] We understand that it is not improbable but that, during the week, the ratepayers may be called together in public to consult upon the parties to be supported on the day of election. Though such meetings and any resolve they may come to have but little effect upon individual action at the poll, yet we should strongly advise, should such a meet- [meeting] ing be convened by either party, that the rate- [ratepayers] payers attend it; else there may be things done, and sentiments sanctioned, in their name, of which every sensible and reasonable man would have cause to be ashamed. Our advice, therefore, is- [is attend] attend any meeting called ostensibly of your body; hear what both sides have to say; judge and decide for yourselves. Till the next week, therefore, we take our leave of the subject. By that time, perhaps, the whole of the candidates will be before the public, and then we may have something more to say. THE SUNDAY POST RE-ESTABLISHED. THE majority of our readers will hear with little, if any surprise, though with considerable satisfac- [satisfaction- satisfaction] tion, [ion] that the Committee recently appointed by the Commons to enquire into the working of Lord ASHLEY's gagging bill on the Sunday Post have made their report, in which they recommend that the present absurd arrangement be discontinued, and that one delivery and collection of letters and news- [newspapers] papers take place on Sunday in future, as formerly was the practice. We feel confident that this re- [recommendation] commendation will be fully concurred in by a large and influential class of professional men and trades- [tradesmen] men out of Parliament, and give great satisfaction to the majority of those who, though less scrupu- [Scrip- scrupulous] lous [loud] as to the forms of worship, are as sincerely actuated by a desire to make the Sabbath a holy day, and a holiday too,as Lord AsHiey [Ashley] and his Sabbatarian friends. The Committee have offered various suggestions for the mitigation of the slight amount of Sunday labour in the Post-office, so that every opportunity may be afforded postmasters and their assistants of attending Divine worship on alternate Sun- [Sundays] days. This is all very well, and very satisfac- [satisfaction- satisfactory] tory. Having got rid of the monster grievance we must not run to the other extreme, and fancy that every wise arrangement for reducing Sunday labour is a matter for condezunation [condemnation] also. If the Com- [Committee] mittee, [matter] or the Postmaster-General, or the far-seeing Secretary to the Post-office Department have found bath, and having accomplished that, a wider field would still be left them-to strike out a series of charts of given subjects on which alone it should be lawful for a man to think on the Sabbath. So far, then, taking the Committee at their word, and believing all they say as the burthen [Burton] of what they mean, we congratulate the country on getting this little unseemly excretion rubbed off a good system before Parliament had closed its sessional [sessions] labours, or, in the language of Punch, before the law-makers and law-breakers of the land had cut their sticks, We trust that his last freak of political Mav- [Man- euphemism] WORMISM [Worm ism] will convince the Sabbatarians that even good principles, when pushed to an extreme, become really pernicious. This was eminently so in the working of the recent arrangements, There is not a class of society, except the extremely rich and the idle, but have been annoyed in their business or domestic arrangements by the plan. By closing the Post-Office special messengers were, on every emergency, called into existencejin [existence] their stead- [student] Sunday labour was thereby increased-the public were deprived of communications of great urgency and importance,-professional men have filled the papers with complaints-judges on circuit have, according to a statement made the other evening by Lord CamMpBELL, [Campbell] been fairly locked fast in the midst of Assize, by the suspension of the post com- [communication] munication [communication] for twenty-four hours; and from every quarter complaints have been long and deep against the practical annoyance and inconvenience result- [resulting] ing from Lord AsHLEY's [Ashley's] plan. This state of things will now, we trust, be remedied. In this respect the Government have performed one very desirable promptness they have displayed in getting the report before the house ere the session closed. FURTHER REVIEW OF THE GAS DIS- [DISCUSSION] CUSSION. [CAUTION] Circumstances have interfered to prevent our con- [continued] tinued [continued] examination of the arguments ) adduced at the Improvement Commissioners' Board, to in- [induce] duce a majority of that body to refuse the request made by 423 of the ratepayers, whose opinions and interests that Board is elected to represent; and which request was, that the Commissioners would take the necessary steps to secure for the public of Huddersfield the profits arising from the consump- [consumption- consumption] tion [ion] of gas by the inhabitants, in the same manner as those profits are secured for the ratepayers of Manchester, of Salford, of Stockport, of Keighley and of many other towns; the memorialists [memorials] point- [pointing] ing out some signal instances of the benefits result- [resulting] ing from the application of this principle; for ex- [example] ample, in Manchester where more than 30,000 is thus realized, [realised] to be expended in the improvement of the town, and the public rates lessened to that amount; in Salford, where more than 6,000 is thus realized; [realised] and, in Rochdale, where more than 2,000 thus accrues annually to the ratepayers. act, and deserves the thanks of the country for the' In the last number of the Chronicle we inserted a very interesting and well written letter from Mr. J. W. Moors, a member, we believe, of the Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field Mechanics' Institution and which letter, if we had no other proof, is enough to make us feel proud of that institution as an evidence of the sort of knowledge therein imparted, and of the kind of young men now turned out into the world to jostle dnd [and] vidwith [width] their elders who have not had the advantages of so thorough and practical an edu- [ed- education] cation.. The subject-matter of that letter was the Huddersfield and so well, so clearly, and so con- [commonly] -ymeingly [mainly] did the writer handle his subject, that he tas [as] left us nothing to say on that part of the subject. Beginning with an exposition of the advantages to health from a constant course of ablutions, and especially in a manufacturing district, where the action of the natural powers of the body is much interfered with by the dust and grease attendant upon manufacturing operations, and showing that trious [tries] operatives and artisans. esential [essential] to public health and personal comfort. remembrance flowers and sweet-scented shrubs On former occasions we have examined the argu- [argue- arguments] ments [rents] adduced during the burking [burning] debate, we have now again under notice, by Mr. Commissioner and Mr. Commissioner Tuomas [Thomas] Fintu. [Faint] We ciency [science] and unsoundness of Mr. Ritey's [Riley's] Birkby- [Birkby] law, and also the utter untenableness of his other positions in the argument; such as- because monopoly has ruled the roast so long, the mono- [monopolists] polists [lists] have a right to continue to rule. And we have further exhibited the strange inconclusiveness of Mr. Firru's [Fire's] reasonings, [reasoning] and shown that the very arguments he adduced ought to have caused his vote to be given directly the reverse to the side on which he did it. Our present purpose is to deal with Mr. Com- [Commissioner] missioner SWALLOW. x Mr. well remembering who had nomi nated [Anted] him for the position in which he so unexpect- [expect- unexpectedly] edly [ely] found himself, and well remembering the work expected at his hands in return for such exceedingly great kindness, did not think it de sirable [sir able] to convert the inhabitants of Huddersfield into a Gas Company. -And why because the Gas Company's bill for supplying the Commissioners with gas was so small-only 721-that W-that] it would take as much in salaries, to make the ratepayers into a Gas Compony [Company and this effected sophistry, when we have the example of Manchester, Salford Rochdale, Stockport, and Keighley before our eyes For those towns the sums named above are realized, [realised] after all salaries, and expenses of every kind, in- [including] cluding [including] interest on capital, have been defrayed It is not desirable to convert the inhabitants of Hud- [HUD- Huddersfield] dersfield [Huddersfield] into a Gas Company. Why For what good reason Has it been of no benefit to Manches- [Manchester- Manchester] ter, [te] that the inhabitants of that town have been converted into a Gas Company They have been so converted since 1817 [W and in 1841 there had accrued to the inhabitants as SURPLUS PROFITS from this source, upwards of 370,000 W,W which immense sum had been expended in public im- [in- improvements] provements, [movements] and rates to that amount saved in the pockets of the ratepayers. Up to the present time upwards of HALF A MILLION STERLING will have accrued in this manner and for these purposes, to the inhabitants of Manchester and yet it is not desirable to convert the inhabitants into a Gas Company And let it never be forgotten that the Manchester Gas-works were constructed by the Police Commissioners, without the authority Parliament-and that from 1817 to 1824 they existed, and produced in part these results, before there was legislative recognition of them at the same time. Gas Company have never to this day had the authority of Parliament to construct their works and break up and occupy our streets. And what the Police Commissioners of what the Huddersfield Gas Company could do without act or authority of Parliament, surely the gas. It is not desirable to convert the inhabi- [inhabit- inhabitants] tants [ants] of Huddersfield into a Gas Company. Why Because the fifteen per cent dividends would be cut off from the nominators of Mr. Luke Because an end would be put to the lucrative but dishonourable operations of Cock-a-lorum-jig [Cock-a-rum-jig] Recause [Because] there could be no more doubling of shares, no mote presenting of scrip for 40, when only 20 was paid up. It is because a stop would be put to practiccs [practical] such as these, that Mr. have, we make bold to say, exposed the insuffi- [insufficient- insufficient] , Let it never be forgotten that the Huddersfield - may be made to attend divine wo that in very small hint-and trust it will be improved upon. i CLOSE OF THE SESSION. both houses by the Queen in person. bearing upon the courts of law and equity. of the Metropolis is in conformity with those enlightened hope that the measures which her Majesty is disposed to watch with interest will be such as will give the same description of relief and protection in cases of interment to provincial towns-in other words, that the bill now con- [confined] fined to certain districts of the metropolis will be re-intro- [introduced] duced [duce] next session, and made applicable to the whole country. There is no town in the kingdom, as recent investigations have tended to show, where the powers of that act could be better applied than in Hudderfield, [Huddersfield] or where the absence of accommodation for decent interment more loudly de- [deal] law. The evils of this graveyard system are, however, now-a-days sufficiently notorious among intelligent men, and few are to be found to stand up in favour of maintaining such a nuisance either in Huddersfield or any- [anywhere] where else. Success, however, in carrying out such a mea- [me- measure] sure, will result more from the activity of local boards of management in those towns where these evils exist, rather than from the exertions of a few zealous members of the House of Commons. . We trust, therefore, that during the recess the Improve- [Improvement] ment [men] Commissioners will perform their duty to the town, by prosecuting those enquiries already commenced, under the auspices of their excellent Chairman, into this grave- [graveyard] yard nuisance, in so far as it affects Huddersfield, and then, should Government introduce a bill early in the ensuing session in favour of applying the Metropolitan Interment Bill to the country, our own town will, in all probability, furnish one of the strongest arguments in favour of some such enactment. It is a somewhat novel phase in Legislation, to find Par- [Parliament] liament [Parliament] interesting itself in providing decent interment for the dead but it is still more novel, and significant of aright feeling in the right place, when the Queen from her throne deigns to show her interest in the welfare of her people by allusion to such practical domestic reforms. - LOCAL INTELLIGENCE. THE QUEEN IN YORKSHIRE.-We are informed that it has been definitely arranged that Her Majesty will honour our late respected West Riding representative, the Earl of Carlisle, with a two days visit at his magnificent seat of Castls [Castle] Howard on her way to Scotland. Her Majesty's stay will, we are authorised in stating, extend over Tuesday and Wednesday, the 27th and 28th of the present month.-The Earl of Carlisle arrived at Castle oward, [ward] from London, on Thursday night, and on the same da Lady Carlisle and the ly Mary Howard also arrived from the Duke of Devonshire's seat at Chatsworth. RESTORATION OF a SUNDAY DELIVERY.-The commussioners [Commissioners] appointed to consider whether Sunday labour in the post-office may not be materially reduced without putting an end to the delivery ot newspapers on Sunday, ve presented their report to the House of Commons. The commissioners advise a single delivery and receipt of letters and newspapers on a Sunday, that arrangements enable and their assistants to rship [ship] on alternate Sundays, and report rural districts no extension of the time rt ofthe [of the] deems it not desirable to convert the inhabitants for the receipt and delive [deliver f letters i beyond that fo tied i Leper rmerly [formerly] permitted is required. neessity [necessity] for a Public Bath for the people of no public provision at present exists where the workers can bathe, regard being had to ordinary decency, the writer demonstrates the necessity for some public provision of some kind or other being made to meet the sanitary demand of our day- [death] the health and personal cleanliness of our indus- [inducing] Into that part of the subject it is not, therefore, our intention to enter, further than to say, that all things considered, Huddersfield is far behind many towns of less size and less spirit in this important An effort is making in the town and neighbour- [neighbourhood] had to erect a Memorial to the memory of the laie [lane] Sir Ropert [Report] PEEL and the ground of the aypeal [appeal] to the labouring classes in aid of this object is the fact that this great statesman sacrificed the most powerful party minister or leader of oppo- [op- opposition] stion [station] ever headed, to amend the social condition aad [and] increase the domestic enjoyments of the indus- [industrious] trious [tries] workers. Could a better memorial be erected, a a better shape given to the local effort now being nade, [made] to perpetuate the fame of the great untaxer [Intake] d the people's bread, than a suite of Baths and Wash-houses mainly for the use of the class by vhom [whom] the departed PEEL wished to be held in Whether will a statue of PEEL in Manchester, or the PreLt-Park [Purely-Park] the longer perpe- [per- perpetuate] tuate [situate] the memory of the man who presented 1,000 to provide a green field for the working man and his children to disport in-surrounded by beautiful Would not PreEL's [Peel's] Barus [Bars] call up pleasant associations of ideas in the mind of every user of them, supposing this practical and utilitarian turn was given to the effort now making for a PEEL Memorial We think that for a purpose such as this many of our wealthy manufacturers and merchants would sub- [subside] setibe [Stub] liberally-would endeavour to evince their sense of the worth of the class emphatically called the producers of wealth, by cheerfully perform- [performing] ing what is an evident duty. We throw out the THE labours of parliament were agreeably brought to a sessional [sessions] termination on Thursday, by the prorogation of The royal speech is not remarkable for the enunciation of any policy in parti- [part- particular] cular, [circular] as regards the future, but, as usual, somewhat re- [resembles] sembles [resembles] a summary of the principal legislative enactments passed during the session, especial reference being made to the bill for the better regulation of the Australian Colonies, the Merchant Naval Service Bill, the act for extending the Elective Franchise in Ireland, and a mass of other measures In reference to that worst of all abominations among town populations-overcrowded and perniciously offensive grave-yards, her Majesty specially observes- The Act for the gradual Discontinuance of Interments within the Limits views which have for their object the improvement of the public health. watch with interest the progress of measures relating to this important subject. Now, we mands [sands] that some such measure should obtain the force of abundant and untaxed food, will not forget the memory of him who sacrificed friends and the blandishments of power to procure these daily blessings for them. The working classes, we have no doubt, are anxious for the op- [opportunity] portunity [port unity] of inscribing their names on the subscription roll tor their five shillings, their half-crowns, and their shillings, fo raise a befitting monument in honour of such a statesman. Tae [Tea] Mecuanics' [Mechanics] InstrTuTION [Institution] GaLa.-The [Gala.-The] annual gala of the above institution is announced for this afternoon (Saturday) in the Cricket-ground, on the Halifax-road. The arrangements of the committee are highly creditable, every facility being given the pleasure-goers of enjoying them- [themselves] selves in those healthful games and pastimes which give delight, yet hurt not. Those who are ambitious of tripping it lightly here and there, will be gratified to their hearts' content, an efficient brass and quad ae band having been for this purpose specially engaged. ition [edition] to these attrac- [attack- attractions] tins we are to have fire balloon ascents at intervals during the evening, and, as a concluding treat, an exhibition of the newly-discovered and much-canvassed Electric Light. We may add that the proceeds of the gala are to be de- [devoted] voted to the library of the institution-a very necessary branch in a Mechanics' Institute, and we trust that parents will avail themselves of this opportunity of bringing out the the younger branches of their families for a few hours rational enjoyment, and thus become the means of doing a something towards providing an increased amount of intel- [intellectual] lectual [effectual] food for the large number of pupils who now pursue their studies in our beautiful new institution. At present the library stands in need of accessions, and we trust the working-classes will respond to the appeal and do a some- [something] thing in its behalf by attending the gala in goodly numbers. GROUSE SHOOTING.-The weatheron [weather] Monday last, proved unfavourable to the sportsman, and caused the birds to pack. The season was not so good as last year, nor were the birds so large. The average of the bags in this neigh- [neighbourhood] bourhood [boyhood] was about ten brace to each gun. REcEIPT [Receipt] StamMps.-The [Stamps.-The] Commissionersof [Commissioners of] Inland Revenue have issued instructions to the distributors of stamps, to make the allowance of 73 per cent. to purchasers of receipt stamps to the amount of 1 and upward, and which allow- [allowance] ance [once] was discontinued in October last. Mr. PEACE's GRAND CONCERT.-It will be seen by an advertisement in another column that Mr. J. Peace has succeeded in making an engagement with the celebrated Sims Reeves, for his approaching concert in October next. Other distinguished vocalists will also be engaged, and the band be full and complete. The subscription lists are already opened, and from the well-known powers and ability of Mr. ves [bes] as a concert and operatic singer, we doubt not that the list will speedily be filled up by the inhabitants of this locality, who seldom have presented to them so eligible an opportunity of listening to the leading vocalists of the day. A Bir [Sir] oF Srortine [Routine] INTELLIGENCE-There are certain localities in our borough where the genus dog-fanciers most do congregate, for sporting purposes. We do not know the locale of their betting circles, nor are we familiar with their books; but we presume they have a circle- [circle that] that they are sufficiently learned to make a book, and possessed of a certain quality of honour which incites them to pay their I. O. U.'s on demand. We are not going to criticise their taste-there is an old well-known e which will suggest itself without our being at the trouble of quotation-they have a taste, and though it may be a strange one, its gratification creates intense excitement, and as a natural sequence gives intense pleasure. For some weeks past, arrangements have been negociating [negotiation] in our town and neighbourhood for a grand dog-fight, on a seale worthy of the caste of those under whose auspices it breathed the breath of life and has since been nourished into maturity-the stakes to be 25 a side. From some unknown quarter-dog fighters are honourable men, and would not snitch -the fact was whispered abroad and speedily it became 'information received at the police- [police court] court, and all was on the gui [gi] vive. [vice] The day approached, and the parties jockied [kicked] well-but, unfortunately, the police were too strong on the scent to be lost easily. e night before not a conveyance was engaged, and supposi- [suppose- supposition] tion [ion] had to supply the place of certainty. On Sunday last, Mr. Heaton had suspicions that his friends were off, and having obtained an idea whence they intended to form their ring, he took a conveyance and followed to Dean Head. He watched them closely during the night until Monday morning, when, allowing them, as he supposed, sufficient time to have congregated, he pounced upon them just at the time they were washing the dogs prior to com- [commencing] mencing [fencing] the fight. His appearance cooled their ardour, and on his cautioning them as to the consequences, they returned to Huddersfield. Mr. Heaton followed in their rear, and gave information to Mr. Thomas to be on the look-out, and to let him know if anything occurred. During the day Mr. Thomas found the parties had again left the town, and after waiting upon Mr. Heaton, they took conveyance, and proceeded to Lindley Moor, when, on coming near to Fixby Lodge gates, they found about one hundred of the lowest thieves and vagabonds of the town and neighbourhood assembled, shouting and swearing, and exciting by all conceivable means, a fight between two dogs, which was then going on. So excited had the party become, that they had treated two of the local constabulary with the greatest contempt, and refused to desist even on the appearance of Mr. Heaton and Mr. Thomas. Finding the company determined to proceed, the police officers made their way into the ring and seized the two handers, [anders] Nelson Howarth and Edmund Beaumont. The dogs were completely exhausted, being unable to stand, and were torn in a most disgusting manner. A perfect melee ensued, during which, in addition to the two men above named, John Firth, John Woodhouse, John Smith, and Joseph Smith, were taken into custody. On Tuesday they were tried before the sitting magistrates at Halifax, and each convicted in the penalty of 3 and costs. In default of payment they were committed to the House of Correction or six weeks. The greatest credit is due to our active superintendents for the manner in which they have pursued these blackguards, and ultimately brought them to justice, for it is time that such scenes of wanton cruelty and bru- [bre- brutality] tality [vitality] were prevented from recurring. Poisonous CasEs.-A [Cases.-A] return has been published relative to the number of poisoning cases tried in the United King- [Kingdom] dom [don] from 1839 to 1849 inclusive. The number of persons tried for this crime during the above period at the Central Criminal Court has been 33, of whom 18 were men and 15 women 16 were tried for murder, of whom 5 were convicted and 17 for attempt, of whom 10 were con- [convicted] victed. [convicted] In the home circuit 8 women were tried for murder by poison, 3 for attempt to murder, and 2 men as acces- [acres- accessories] sories [sores] before the fact. The number of convictions was 3. In the Midland circuit 11 women were tried for administer- [administering] ing poison, of whom 4 were convicted. The number of men tried was 6, all of whom were acquitted. In the Nor- [Norfolk] folk circuit 22 cases of poisoning were tried, in twelve of which the prisoners were female. The number of convic- [convict- convictions] tions [tins] was nine. In the Northern circuit the number of males tried for poisoning was 15, and of females 5, the num- [sum- number] ber [be] of convictions being 14. In the Oxford circuit 17 cases of poisoning were tried, in 9 of which the prisoners were women. The number of convictions was three. In the Western circuit, in 2 out of 22 cases of poisoning tried, the prisoners were women, and conviction took 10. In the county of Durham there have been no trials for poison- [poisoning] ing. Inthe [Another] county palatine of Lancaster, out o eight cases, seven were of women, and conviction was obtained in five. In the North Wales and Chester circuit the num- [sum- number] ber [be] of persons tried for poisoning was 16, of whom 11 were women. The number of convictions was five. In the South Wales circuit five prisoners were tried for poisoning, two of whom were women. Conviction was obtained in one case only, in which a man and woman were implicated. In Scotland the total number of trials for poisoning, from 1839 to 1849, was 15, in 10 of which the prisoners were women, and in seven convictions were obtained. In Ireland 31 women and 25 men were tried for poisoning during the same riod, [rid] and convictions were obtained in 14 cases. The number of cases occurred during the year 1849, the number of cases being 13 (7 men and 6 women,) the aver- [average] age of the other years being 4.3, in the proportion of 1.8 men to 2 5 women.- [women] Times. The French navy, on the Ist [Its] of Jan 145 vessels in commi [comm] mission and it is for the year 185 [W] that the ships in vessels, uary [nary] last, consisted of proposed in the budget commiissson [commission] be reduced to A CHANCE FOR EMIGRANTS.-The Hudson's Bay Com- [Com] y are advertising for emigrants to Vancouver's and, e plan adopted by the company is that of sending out a amail [Mail] body of experienced agriculturists, who are to be engaged at about 55 a-year, with maintenance, under a number of labourers under them, which may be sold ultimately to rate ca they shall create farms persons possessed of mod ital, and who are likely to become the most 'useful class of inhabitants. It is regarded as probable th families would be tempted to seek the country with a to settlement, under such circumstances, who would hesi- [his- hesitate] tate to enter upon the wild life of a w region.- [region] Times. Opp-FELLows' [Opp-Fellow] Procession. -A e body of members of the Grand United Onda' [India] ie this district assembled at Jackson Bridge last Sunday, and walked in procession, to the number of above 500, through the village to the Methodist Chapel. The ser- [se- services] vices were conducted by Mr. W. Wood, a local preacher, who delivered a beautiful sermon from St. John, 13 xxxiv. and xxxv. Collections were made after the ser- [se- sermon] mon, for the benefit of the Sunday School, and Widow and Orphans' Fund at Jackson Bridge, and amounted to 15. A monster train left Huddersfield on the Sunday morning, conveying between 1,000 and 1,200 persons to take part in the procession, but owing to the mallness [smallness] of the chapel it was thought better not to allow 8 greater number than 500 to walk. The day's arrange- [arrangements] ments [rents] were of a most gratifying never acted under her in any oth [oh] His Honour ruled that the debt off as partner in the b amount was then taken b Backhouse. BE Cautious or LENDING Thursday, the Judge's time was occu [occur] of the cause Goodall v. Street. plaintiff, and Mr. Clay for defe [dee] the 26th of June, 1847. Western Railway, men at a public-house. m [in] with costs. Is A MOTHER RESPONSIBLE parade. Taylor had gone to Mr. Ainle [Ainley] incurred by her sons. be nonsuited. [non suited] SHEEP WORRYING.-At the value of a sheep worried on M of July. In this case the plait dog, worrying sheep on Meltha [Meltham] substance of the evidence fort Barker, who, on being interroy [interior] there was no proof that the Ss books, or his general conduct, that usiness. [business] an application was made tor the Woodshead [Woodhead] was passing over Melthiun [Melton enn [Inn] ing in question, and observei [observe the another hound, worrying the sheep he chase, and succeeded in traving [trading] the anin. [ann] new mown [own] and damp fog fields, w as fettling, or cleaning hers to pay for the damage done. made-first, that there was a mistake in the us animal and secondly, that even suppesiny [supposing] lefendant [defendant] fel [fe] a knowledge of his dog being guilty evidence given went to prove that the Crosland before a quarter to seven in the when she returned about nine o luck ss having no blood about her mouth ervther [either] -a fact asserted to be altogether it was admitted by Mr. Clay that the contended that she was alone res and was in the habir [hair] stated in our last County Court reports. most ingeniously and perseverinyly [perseverance] cundie [indie] FO In the case of Ainley v. Mrs. Taylor Court on Thursday, an application was . covery [cover] of 4 18s., for goods ordered by the jour [our] Charles. The plaintitf [plaintiff] in this case isi [is] sguen.-. [gen] in Buxton-road, and the present action vy recover the sum stated abeve, [above] from Mes. 7, On the evidence of the plaintif [plaintiff] ic my nu. on various occasions during 1810 and 9) to 1849, at which period he emigrates ) Y's ponsi [pons] er Capacit [Capacity] Was nor Thomas Backhouse, as there was 1. he hak [ha] nas [as] A rerdieg [reading] fe the Lon ke is ath [at] F . Both I bein [being] the af rs Street a sab... [bas] being part rrowedmouner, [Woodman] taken plage , Tt appears thar [that] Street was a sub-contractor on the plaints 'Salt, OR yy, . at the County Court, a pied with the ul Mr. Dranste [Transit] ndant. [nant] at Marsden, Mr. Richard Goodal [Goodall] British Queen, and Mr. Samuel The sum claimed was 8 3s. 11d e unt, [nut] and the remainder, 5, bo transaction was alleged to have WATT rae hy His pay-days bal [ba] ve, house of Mr. Hall, the New Inn, up act some unpleasantness arose between Strer [Steer] respecting the borrowing by the firmer - which the latter had declined leniiny [leniency] removed his pay-days to Goodall's, and itsm. [its] . that the money was alleged to have been hum. sequence of the defendant being lisappoin-) [disappoint] ing some money trom [from] Mr. Ridler, under wim, [win] contract, and the men becoming elamurnus [elements] ,. evidence of the plaintiff's witnesses was sey [se] tive [tie] of the main facts, and thonch [thong] minor is. elicited in the course of the lon [on] could without very great dithiculty [difficulty] be allowances for the lapse of time intervonin [intervention] quent [Queen] obscurity involving many of the Acn [An] need not re-enter into the matter, Ch ow us 7 a The DCTs [Acts] ne giving his verdict, expressed himself 5 had been lent, but certain in his own min some mistake as to the day on which rowed, and decided for the plaintiff tur [tue] -he GB litte [little] ice R HER sox [so] he Let d, Wher [Her] 'te Two ii, [C] the owner of the sheep, anid [and] the dete [dee] Barker, landlord of the Fleece. (tl owner of a black and brown benmi [Ben] ca. alleged by the plaintiff to have been seen 4 ue the 25th July, about seven o clvek. [clerk] in eo mi mii. [mi] i for the plaintiff, and Mr. C. 8. Floyil [Floyd] soy the ie great number of witnesses were callerl [called] un' 7 tion [ion] that she had been sheep-worryiue. [sheep-worry] derably. [durable] that nature had been circulate order in his favour for lis. [is] had been m [in] being the first case which account for. years of he fo cious [sous] that to Mr. Heaton. trial at the sessions. Superb steamer arrived from surprise by the landing of about o o'clock surrounded b less the Queen, followed by the They were subsequently con they were most honour to their feelings and neighbours ap Tue Ricur [recur] Rev. Dr. WIsEMA [Wise ma] peak Meeting of the Roman t trict, [strict] convened by the Earl of con; ulation [population] to the was nhumerously [numerous] signed. p's elevation, subscribed at the meeting. held a levee at his episcopal Bishops Wareing, Morris, Mount Lebanon), the Earl of Clarkson Stanfield, R.A., very numerous of the attended. The Earl of Thomas Barnewall [Cornwall] (the numerous deputation, man, to which his a very eloquent reply. coed tb ae to attend the formed is likely to be held about Times. of passengers, when our islande [island] under such civeumstances, [circumstances] bleode t [blood t] the Tt was further stated chat the ously [isl] known to have been a sheep el jests and improper conversation. eto [to] the police thar [that] & intolerable, and at the solicitativa [solicited] other inhabitants of the lueality [quality] Mr. instructions to prevent the recurrence fs had been [C] magistrates it was not pressed, and their ordered the payment of expenses, after ties to conduct themselves more 2 THE FRENCH NATIONAL Bee day morning, at about a quarter beivre [before] [C] Granville #101 [W] '- rs were eae [ear] ve hundree [hundred] jt - erm [er] 46 mS Guard of that place; several of the vie were in plain clothes, the band number of the privates were in Will [C] cu .m., the band assembled 2 a large concourse of rised [raised] than pleased at hears - Britannia, and our national ducted w ospitably [hospitably] entertaine' [entertain] an sergeants of the 26th Cameronians [Americans] ighly [highly] W030 [W] contract for five years, the object being that, with a certain 224 entertainment, which. they demos huzzas they gave on leaving the pier N. 'athe [the] held at the Thatched House Tavert- [Tavern- Teeth] h Right Rev. Dr. 1 fc ah, war 8 olly [ally] unprepared tended elevation to the ne raising by subscription the sum waich [which] Wit his Pe and a In the eve residence i and Naker [Baker] Richard Lalor [Lair] Shiel, M.P., Me Ee the Pp. Coe man Cathoue [Gather] se and SU account of illness and in the oe resented the ip, who was #2 consis [consist] ea ' In vm here sie [Sir] v9 and shoes for himself, on his mother's wenn [went] Mrs. Taylor denied that these transact conducted with her cognizance as a responsihv [response] in fact since the death of her husband su to plaintiff that she would not be ansiwem [answer] At the time numer, [number] icr [ice] was proved to be of axe, and his Honwar [Honour] that as the plaintiff had fiiled [failed] in ; WVU [WV] Te and consent of the defendant tor the son ; his Honour expressed himself perteety [pretty] question of identity, but felt some 'Udivwty [Advt] of previous knowledge on the whu [who ve clined [lined] to deduce, from varivus [various] cireumstunes [circumstances] in evidence, that the defendant was aut [at] uw. of the fact of the hound beiny [being] a sheep much as the plaintiff had allowed the wt remain and rot on the common, be ey OBSTRUCTING THE PUBLIC STREETS. -' Townend appeared before the magiscmis [maximums] hall, on Saturday, against two nshinei, [sunshine] Manchester-street and annoying the pase [ease] Renestetl [Restless] ot b Town vu RaBBiT [Rabbit] STEALING.-In our police reper [Roper] we stated that on the application ut Heaton, William Thorp was remade having in his possession four rabbits In the meantime Mr. Heat in finding the owners, and on Tuesday heard before Joseph Armitage, Esy. [Es] appeared for the prosecuteur, [prosecutor] a brcle [broke] at oN e, named Frederick Robinsun, [Robinson] WV rabbits (which were two very fine breed) were safely locked up in the 0 father's stable, at Hillhouse, on Tuestiy [Tuesday] that on the Wednesday morning missing and he had not seen them sine, in Mr. Heaton's possession. He cvilst [whilst] positively. From the evidence of Mr ws of Hill-house, it appeared that he had arth [art] on his premises, on Wednesday morniby [morning] [C] und [and] that Thorp hai [hair] beet set i Seeing him a short square hamper in his possession, Mr. was not right, and hamper in which he found the rabbis. giving a satisfactory answer as ty W ' possessed of them was taken into Mr. 4 uniform ule [le] hie beat ve yale & yg Thus Beir [Beer] i wi aru [are] pp On che Hie laity 2 HB ol when wir [Sir] L wie [we] yworner [corner] Vir [Sir] issuer wile pai [pair] spel [spell] Ler [Lee] ie F The bench committed 14 JERS [HERS] A oe Port . 4 mu en te ee we YS idee [dee] a a abe [be] ' gets So heres [here] ee ye. ' uf [of] apie [pie] gow [how] wa wo cal a ue