Huddersfield Chronicle (18/May/1850) - page 4

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HUDDERSFIELD ASSOCIATION FOR IMPROVING THE BREEDS OF PIGS AND POULTRY. IS. HEREBY GIVEN, that the next N MEETING (being an adjournment of the annual wiceting) [wasting] of the Members of this Association, will be held at the GEORGE on TursDAY [Tuesday] NEXT, the 21st instant, at 2 o'viuek [o'virtue] p.m., precisely. By order, 'C. S. FLOYD, Fon. [On] Sec. ANTED, a HOUSE, in or near Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field. Rent about 50.-Letters, post paid, to be addressed G., Chroniele [Chronicle] Office, Huddersfield. ANTED, in a private family, a good plain COOK, HOUSEMAID, anda [and] NURSE; the latter vill [bill] be required to take the entire management and control et the children.-Apply, personally or by letter, Chroxicle [Chronicle] Gtice, [Grice] Market Place, Huddersfield. TO PUBLICANS AND OTHERS. Me' MOORE, is authorised to enter into arrangements with any respectable party vo can command a capital of 700 or 800, to take one ct the Best Old Established COMMERCIAL INNS, in Hinuddersfield-the [Huddersfield-the] Stock and Fixtures being estimated that amount. Rent very reasonable. rluddersfield, [Huddersfield] May 17th, [the] 1850. ( N SALE, at a low figure, for want of room, a light FOUR-WHEELED CARRIAGE, glass front aur [air] door, shafts and pole complete.-Brovk's [complete.-Brook's] Buildings, Vrestzate, [Restorative] Huddersfield. N.B. Will do for a cab. O be SOLD, a Small STEAM-ENGINE, of about 4-horse power, with Condenser, and capable of Teing [Being] worked by either high or low pressure; built by 'Ludiam [Ludlam] and Son, and is in good working order.-Apply to Rr. WATERS Harpy, Huddersfield. HOUSES AND SHOPS TO LET. 4 excellent HOUSES AND SHOPS to LET, opposite the Rose and Crown Hotel. There is u large CELLAR, suitable for Wine, Spirits, or Porter Vaults, which can be Let with either. for further particulars apply to Mr. Moore. YO be LET, ROOM aad [and] POWER, at the Papvock [Paddock] Mitts, First Room 63 fect [fact] long, 31 feet wide, 11 fect [fact] high the Second Floor the same the Third 63 feet long, 31 feet wide, 11 fect [fact] high the Top Room the but divided by a Tenter Stone with three Tenters. he Engine, quite new, of 16 horse power, 20 horse Boiler, x-e l supplied with good Soft Water. Wool Drying Room, ciittu. [city] Also an excellent House and Warchouse, [Warehouse] Stablin, [Stabling] é.c., adjoining, which may be had with the Mill if required ; the whole may be entered to immediately. or further particulars apply on the premises. he above will either be let in one Lot or in Rooms. be LET, or SOLD, and may be entered to immediately, a compact and genteel FAMILY HESIDENCE, [RESIDENCE] situate near the Three Nuns, in MinFIELD, [Mansfield] The Dwelling House comprises two Front Rooms, with a aspect with two excellent Kitchens, and com- [cons] s.0dious [s.dis .0dious] Lodging Rooms above, and Attics.-There is a sinull [single] GARDEN and LAWN in front of the Premises, ren- [en- receiving] dizving [diving] the same a comfortable and compact Residence tor a respectable family. The Tenant may have the option of taking a small quantity of LAND, together with a StaBLE, [Stable] which adjoin 10 premises, and now in the hands of the owner of the property, if he desire it, at a reasonable Rent and also a COTTAGE, adigining [adjoining] the above premises. ior [or] Rent, or to view the premises, application may be to Mr. Horatio GoLpTHORP, [Goldthorp] of Beeston, near Leeds, ihe [the] Owner to Mr. Beaumont, Cooper Bridge Railway Sration [Station] or to Mr. Tuomas [Thomas] LEADBEATTER, Solicitor, Mir- [Mirfield] eld, [ed] near Dewsbury. Mirfield, near Dewsbury, May 8, 1850. THEATRE, HUDDERSFIELD. (Licensed according to Act of Parliament). 7, MOSLEY, LESSEE AND MANAGER OF THE WEST YORK THEATRICAL HIS present SATURDAY Evening, May 18, 1850, the Play of T HE GE R. ST RAN DLTANWE D [DALTON D] sec Mr. GEORGE OWEN, being positively the last night of his appearance here. T conclude with (for the last time) Buckstone's [Touchstone's] celebrated Drama of GREEN BUSHES. Great Attraction and Novelty for the WHITSUNTIDE HOLIDAYS. Oa Wuit-MonDay, [Suit-Monday] May 20, Sheridan Knowles' popular Play, called M TELL; The Swiss Patriot. T which will be added the and interesting Drama, called PEDLARS' ACRE, Or the Wife of Seven Husbands To conclude with the Grand Melo-Drama [Mel-Drama] of the BROKEN SWORD, Or the Torrent of the Valley. Ww Oa Wuit-TuEsDAy, [Suit-Tuesday] May 21, 1850, the popular Drama of T H E BOT T L E, With the Romantic Drama of THE HUT, Or the Burning Forcst. [Forest] Mr. L. 8. Tuompsox, [Sumptuous] Senior, formerly manager of the Huddersfield Theatre, &c., takes leave to address his old Friends and the Public generally of Huddersfield and its neighbourhood, and has the pleasure to inform them that Mr. MosLey [Mosley] having gratited [gratitude] him the privilege of once more appearing in the Theatre, Huddersfield, before his former kind patrons, he takes leave to inform them that, On WEDNEsDAY [Wednesday] Evening next, May 22, 1850, bemg [beg] the night appointed for his B E N E F I T t take place, he thus most respectfully solicits, and will teel [tee] most grateful for a renewal (on that occasion) of the patronage and suppoit [support] of the Ladies and Gentlemen pitrons-his [patrons-his] Brother Freemasons-and the Public in gene- [general] ral [al] of Huddersfield und [and] its vicinity. The selections are Shakspere's [Shakespeare's] celebrated Play of THE TEMPEST DANCING BY THE MIssEs [Misses] FITZALLEN. [befallen] which will be added a new and laughable Extravaganza (in one act), written by Mr. L. 8. Tiompson, [Thompson] Senior, . called MY UNCLE'S NEPHEW, Cra [Car] Polish'd Diamond trom [from] the Surry side of the Metrollopus. [Metropolis] sir Jacob Bump (not having the bump of intelligence) Mr. L. S. THompson, [Thompson] Senior, To conclude with the Musical Entertainment of NO SONG NO SUPPER, Or the Lawyer ina Sack. Tie Mr. L. 8. THompson, [Thompson] Sen. Tickets to be had of Mr. THompson, [Thompson] at the Globe In, KX ng-street, at the principal Hotels, and at the Printers, 1e1 [e places for the Boxes may be taken. No PERFORMANCE ON THURSDAY. Aid on Fripay, [Friday] Evening, May 24, 1850, being for the BENEFIT OF MISS KIRK, Buckstone's [Touchstone's] celebrated Drama, called THE FLOWERS OF THE FOREST, Or a Gipsy Story. To conclude with the Drama, called NICHOLAS NICKLEBY; from the celebrated work of that name by Boz [Box] Prices of Admission -Dress Boxes, 2s. 6d Pit, Is. ; ' yllery, [Leroy] 6d. Second Price at Nine o'clock Dress Boxes, is. 6d. No Half-price to Pit or Gallery. Doors open at HALF-past Six, Performante [Performance] to commence ft SEVEN Smoking strictly prohibited, Pass-out Checks not trans- [transferable] jrrable. [arable] season Tickets may be had of Mr. Bond, Printer, &c , sew Btreet, [Street] opposite the Post Office, Hudiersfidld, [Huddersfield] THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, MAY 18,1850. OTWITHSTANDING [NOTWITHSTANDING] the insinuations thrown out by parties to the contrary, COOPER, Assures the public that he keeps a Working JEWELLER, as heretofore, upon the Premises. Magna est veritas [veritable] et provalebit. [prevalent] NEW IRONMONGERY ESTABLISHMENT, 32, KING-STRELT. [KING-STREET] J WOMERSLEY begs to inform the Public, that he constantly on hand a very Choice Selection of GENERAL and FURNISHING IRONMON- [IRON- IRONMONGERY] GERY [GREY] GOODS, of a first-rate quality and design; and which, on Inspection, will be found to contain some of the Cheapest Articles in the Trade. The Stock comprises STOVE GRATES, RANGES, FENDERS, FIRE IRONS, &c., suited for every kind of room and dwelling; Improved Cooking Ranges, Xc. Best Japanned TEA TRAYS, TEA COFFEE POTS, Urns, Kettles, Dish Covers, Coal.Vases, Hat and Umbrella Stands, Superior Cutlery, Door Mats, &c. &c. The Latest Improved Shower, Hip, Spunging, [Spinning] and other BATHS, at very reduced prices-with every other descrip- [Scrip- description] tion [ion] of Birmingham and Sheffield Goods in the Trade. Also, the Improved Patent WEIGHING MACHINES, of a very superior quality, adapted for any situation, or any description of goods. ell-Hanging, and all kinds of Smith's Work, executed with the greatest care and punctuality. CHEAP TRIPS DURING THE PRESENT MONTH. O LONDON.-EPSOM RACES.-To leave Normanton on TUESDAY, 28th May, at 930 a.m., and London, iu returning, on the TUESDAY following, June 4th, at 6 p.m. Fares from Leeds ......... Ist [Its] class 33s., 2nd class 21s. Fares from Normanton... ,, 32s,. Os. The great Race takes place on the 29th, [the] and the Oaks on the 31st [st] May. TO YORK AND BACK IN ONE DAY, On WHIT-TUESDAY, MAY 21. Normanton Station at 7 30 a.m., returning from York the same evening at 6 45 p.m. Fares...3s., 2s. 6d., and 1s. 10d., there and back. TO HULL AND BURLINGTON, On MONDAY, 2ith [with] MAY. To leave Normanton Station at 9 30 a.m.,-the Hull passengers to return the same day or the following day at 6 30 p.m,.,-the Burlington passengers to return on the Wednesday afternoon at Three o'clock. Fares to Hull aud [and] back...........4s. Gd., 3s. 6d., 2s. 6d. Fares to Burlington and back...6s. Od., 5s. Od., 4s. Od. Trains from all parts reach Normanton in time for the above Trips. N.B.-The WAKEFIELD Brass BanD [And] will accompany the two last Trips. For further particulars see hand bills, or apply by Ictter, [Cutter] post-paid, to Mr. JOHN CUTTLE, Accountant, Wakefield. HUDDERSFIELD IMPROVEMENT. TENDERS WANTED. OTICE [NOTICE] IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the Huddersfield Improvement Commissioners are ready to receive TENDERS for the execution, under Two Con- [Contracts] tracts, of the under-mentioned Works, in the West End and Middle Part of a certain intended street, in the town of Huddersfield, to be called Fitzwilliam-strect [Fitzwilliam-street] ;-the No. 2 Contract being 377 yards, and No. 3 Contract 255 yards in leneth, [length] viz. - The formation of the street to the level fixed ; The sewering [swearing] of the same ; The draining of the same, both for the intended houses and the street grids and The pitching and ballasting of the same, according to certain plans, sections, and specifications, now lying for inspection, at the Offices of the said Commissioners, No. 1, South Parade, Huddersfield. The said Tenders to be sent in separately, under seal, to the Boarp [Board] of Works, SoutH [South] Parabs, [Arabs] Huddersfield, en- [endorsed] dorsed, [Dorset] respectively, Tender for Fitzwilliam-street, Con- [Contract] tract, No. 2; and 'Tender for Fitawilliam-street, [William-street] Con- [Contract] tract, No. 3; on or befcre [before] four o'clock, on MonpDay, [Monday] the 27th day of May, 1850. The Contractor must be prepared with, and name in his Tender, two responsible suretics, [sureties] who will be required to give bond for the due exceution [execution] of the works for which the Tender is made. Printed copies of the specifications, and blank forms of Tender, may be had, on application at the said Commis [Comms] sioners [sinners] Offices, as above and the Commissioners will not recognise any Tender in any other form. Dated this 10th day of May, 1850. T. W. CLOUGH, Clerk to the said Commissioners, OTICE [NOTICE] IS HEREBY GIVEN, that James BowER, [Bower] of Slaithwaite; in the Parish of Huddersfield, in the county of York, Engineer, hath by INDENTURE of ASSIGNMENT, bearing date the Seventh day of May, 1850, and made between the said James Bower of the first part, Thomas Blenkhorn of Aspley, in the said Parish, Common Brewer, Henry Charlesworth, of Huddersfield aforesaid, Card Maker, and William Lloyd Marshall, of Spring Mill, in the Parish of Almondbury, in the said county, Common Brewer, of the second part, and the several other persons whose names and seals are thereunto subscribed and set, creditors of the said James Bower, who shall come in and execute the said assignment on or before the First day of July then next of the third part, Assigned all his personal estate and effects to the said Thomas Blenkhorn, Henry Charlesworth, and William Lloyd Mar- [Marshall] shall, in trust for the benefit of his creditors and that the said Indenture of Assioriment [Assortment] was duly executed by thesaid [the said] James Bower and William Lloyd Maishall, [Marshall] on the said Seventh day of May, in the presence of and attested by William Sykes, of Longwood, in the said Parish of Hud- [HUD- Huddersfield] dersfield, [Huddersfield] Solicitor, and of William Dransfield, of Dryclough, in the Parish of Almondbury aforesaid, Solicitor, by the said Henry Charlesworth on the Tenth day of May instant, in the presence of and attested by the said William Dransfield, and by the said Thomas Blenkhorn, on the Sixteenth day of May instant, in the presence of and at- [attested] tested by the said William Dransfield, And Notice is hereby further given, that the said Indon- [Indian- Indenture] ture [true] of Assignment is now lying at the Offices of the said William Dransfield in King-street, in Huddersfield aforesaid, for execution by the several Creditors of the said James Bower. By order, J. W. SYKES, WM. DRANSFIELD, Solicitors to the Trustces. [Trustees] Huddersficli, [Huddersfield] May 17th; [the] 1850. New Cuurca.-We [Coca.-We] understand that G. S. Foljamhe [Flame] Esq., of Osberton, [Osborne] is about to build a handsome church, at his own cost at Brierly, near Barnsley. Ripinc [ripping] witnouT [without] Rerns.-At [Reins.-At] the Guildhall, on Tuesday; a carter in the employ of Mr. Varley, of Holmfirth, was charged by Mr. Heaton with riding in his waggon, he having no reins, at Hagg Wood, in the neighbourhood of Honley, and being nearly aslcep [asleep] at the time.-The wife, who appeared in her husband's absence, said he was merely counting over his sacks in the waggon when Mr. Heat n unfortunately pounced upon him. The usual fine and ex- [expenses] penses [senses] were inflicted. A man named Townend, a carter, at King's Mill, was also charged with a like offence, by Reid, the constable of Lockwood.-The defendant denied the charge, but as he had no evidence to rebut the direct testimony of the officer, a fine of Is. and expenses was inflieted [inflicted] A DaNGERovs [Dangerous] PractTicE.-CauTion [Practice.-Caution] To CanTERS.-On [Canter.-On] -Tuesday last, before J. Starkey, J. Charlesworth, and W. W. Battye, Esqre., [Esq] a man named William Bentley, in the employ of Mr. Farrar, carrier, of Halifax, was charged by Superintendant [Superintendent] Heaton with riding on his cart-shafts, having no reins for the guidance for his horses. It appeared that on the 6th inst., Mr. Heaton met the defendant's waggon coming down the Halifax Road ata [at] sharp trot from a beer-house kept by a person named Langdon, the defendant being seated on the shafts, and it was with some difficulty that he (Mr. Heaton) could get by with his gig. A fine of 11s. was inflicted. A Promisine [Promising] Younc [Young] Man.-Before the sitting magis- [magic- magistrates] trates, [rates] at the Guildhall, on Tucsday, [Tuesday] a youth, who is 4 pretty troublesome customer to the police, named James Flanagan, was charged with having been drunk and disor- [dis- disorderly] derly [Derby] in Castlegate, on the 10th instant. Constable Sykes said that he fuund [found] the prisoner very drunk on the evenin [evening] in question, and on using a li tle [li te] mild remonstrance wit him the prisoner offered to give the officer satisfaction in true Betidigo [Bendigo] fashion. This was declined, upon whieh [which] the prisoner, assuming that he wore the belt of thampion- [champion- championship] ship, used most abusive and insulting language, 'and the result was his conveyance to the lock-up. A fine of 1s. and expenses was inflicted, the Bench not having learned, until after the sentence had been passed, the kind of customer they had just had before them, or no doubt a more appro- [approve- approve] priate [private] punishment would havé [have] been inflicted. TO OUR READERS. TuoucH [Touch] the Chronicle has only this day completed its seventh publication we feel bound to offer our thanks to those numerous friends who have in the outset honoured us with their patronage either as Advertisers or a3 Subseribers. [Subscribers] The success which has attended our exertions hitherto, and the many testimonials daily com- [coming] ing to hand favourable to our undertaking,- [undertaking] together with the growing importance of the district of which Huddersfield is the centre,- [centre] and which we aspire to represent fully and efficiently,-has induced us to decide upon THE ENLARGEMENT . OF THE CHRONICLE. We have now the pleasure of announcing to our numerous Readers that on and after SATURDAY, the 6th of Juny [June] next, the Chronicle will be ENLARGED TO THE FULL SIZE AL- [ALLOWED] LOWED BY LAW, and thus be equal in point of size to the Man- [Manchester] chester Guardian, Leeds Mercury, London Times, or any of the leading Daily or Weekly News- [Newspapers] papers. The price of the Chronicle, as hitherto, will be Sourpence [Spence] halfpenny. THE CHRONICLE, MAY 18, 1850. - WORKHOUSE ACCOMMODATION OF THE HUDDERSFIELD UNION. We publish in another portion of this day's Chronicle, an important communication addressed to the Clerk of the Huddersfield Board, emanating from the Poor Law Commission at Somerset House, Tho letter is a lengthy one, but its contents will bear perusal, inasmuch as it is full of suggestions which plainly indicate what are the views of the Poor Law Board, founded on the reports of their inspectors, in reference to the erection of one central poor house for the whole of this union. In accordance with our promise, made in the outset, we shall next week lay before our readers certain facts bearing upon this question, in the hope that by so doing we may be instrumental in creating a due interest in this matter among the rate-payers of all classes in the Union, whose cause we have already pledged ourselves to advocate, and, when necessary, to defend. i ATTEMPT TO RESUSCITATE THE CORN LAWS. On Tuesday evening the attempt to re-impose a duty upon corn imported from foreign countries, for which such extensive and loud-sounded pre- [preparations] parations [preparation] were made during the prorogation, and to which the tenant-farmers who still adhere to protection have been looking upwards with such interest, was made in the House of Commons by Mr. GRANTLEY Berxeuty, [Beauty] county member for West Gloucestershire, The motion was for a committee of the whole house to take into consideration the acts relating to the importation of foreign corn but the object avowedly was to revise the legisla- [legislate- legislation] tion [ion] of 1846, and re-impose duties on the importa- [imports- importation] tion [ion] of foreign corn. Mr. GranTLey [Granted] BERKELEY is a very curious per- [personage] sonage, [song] and is a member of a no less curious family, the Earl of FrrzHarpincE [Response] being one of his brothers ; and the recollection of the unseemly contests and quarrels of that happy family cannot yet have fatled [failed] from the public mind. Mr. BeErRKELEY [Berkeley] has hitherto ranked as a liberal; has even been looked upon as a free-trader and there- [therefore] fore his motion, though not at all palatable to the protectionist leaders, because it hurried ona [on] contest and a trial of strength which they have been anxi- [anti- anxious] ous [us] to avoid, was made the worst of in the way of its being a proof of re-action -and that the first motion for the recuscitation [recitation] of the Corn Laws came from the ministerial side of the house. Alack and well-a-day, when Mr. Grantiey [Granite] BERKELEY came himself to explain, it turned out that he never was a free-trader that when the measure of 1846 was passing through the house, he was newtral-gave [natural-gave] no sign did not vote either on one side or the other. So that the famous proof of re-action on the question of the Corn Laws which the protectionists so vauntingly [tauntingly] produced; turned out to be no proof at all and that the act of re-action itself so confi- [confer- confidently] dently [gently] appealed to, was only the indiscreet action of a man who had not before acted. But this debate, though it has not resulted in the re-enactment of the Corn Laws, has nevertheless had its uses and its good effects. Of course there was the usual amount of small-talk- [talk the] the usual whine for protection, because poor sunken-spirited Englishmen have not the ability or power to protect themselves; are not able to make their way in the world unassisted and, of course also, these were the usual fallacies let off- [off the] the often demolished statistical arguments adduced, and lamentations loud and long at the present low prices of food; and all the dreadful consequences from thisawful [this awful] course were predicted. Shocking that the people of England should be allowed to purchase their food at the world's price; and that every mouthful they eat is not seasoned, and its worth énhanced, [enhanced] by a landlord's tax To whatever aré [are] we tending when food can be purchased and con- [consumed] sumed [sued] without the landlord class having their share of every mouthful the artizan [artisans] eats We say, as a matter of course, all these things were dwelt upon in all the various degrees of seriousness and lugubriotsness [luxuriousness] for they form the regular stock upon which the farnier's [farrier's] friends trade, whenever the sorrows and sufferings of those they so patronisingly befriend are brought to market. But the debate had its other uses it brought the Chancellor of the Exchequer out to say that with Government there was no reaction that in the Cabinet there has been no misgiving that there has been no intention there entertained of going back to the 1841 proposition of an &s, fixed duty; and that functionary moreover adduced facts to show that the country generally is in a far more healthy state far more prosperous, has a greater command over the necessaries of life, than was the case before the Corn Laws were repealed and to prove moreover that even in those districts where the ery [very] of agricultural dis- [distress] tress is the loudest raiséd, [raised] the returns of pauper- [pauperism] ism and of crime do not bear out the representa- [present- representation] rn so good. The great fact that the government was giving way, which has inspired 30 many meetings, and been the stirring of much vapid declamation at county meetings, turns out net to be a fact at all, not even a little one. Converts to protectionism, and reactionary ministers, must be looked for elsewhere than among the members of Lord Jonn government, if his col- [colleague] league, Sir C. Woop, [Wool] is any authority in the matter. But not only did Mr. G. BERKELEY draw a de- [declaration] claration [declaration] of faith from the Government, but that eel-like slippery pantaloon of a politician, Mr. had also to make sign. To make out what the great protectionist leader was after- [after what] what was his meaning-has been the great puzzle of the session. And though those who heard him on Tuesday night, and those who read after him, will still he puzzled to eke out the full meaning, still there has some sort of sign been made; and that sign is, that DisraELi [Disraeli] is 20 protectionist as the protectionists alone understand protection. Let those who think he is take their change out of the following -- He, and those who occupied that side of the House, maintained as the real principle of protection, as a general rule extending to every producer in this country, that free imports should not be received from any foreign country which by hostile tariffs refused the offer of an equally fair interchange. (Hear, hear.) That he called the principle of protection to native industry-one which could be sup- [supported] ported not only as a matter of high policy but he defended as of scientific truth (hear, hear) and the motion, as pre- [preliminary] liminary [preliminary] to the proposition of a fixed duty on the admis- [Adams- admission] sion of foreign corn, so far as that principle was concerned, was justified both in policy and in economical science. There were exceptional circumstances which solicited atten- [attend- attention] tion. [ion] If the principles of their commercial code were that every foreign country should send its imports free here which received the productions of this country free, were they prepared to let any country send corn here free which should receive British manufacture free He was not pre- [prepared] pared to do that unless he found the question connected with agricultural produce met by honourable mtlemen [element] opposite in a fairer spirit. There were bur- [Burgess] Gens culinr [culinary] to the soil from which other produces were free. Te had been calculated by men of great eminence and whose works were continually cited, that a fixed duty of 6s. to 8s. should be imposed on foreign grain as countervailing the burdens to which the agriculturist was liable. (Hear, hear.) He was not one of those who wished the agricul- [Agricola- agriculturist] turist [trust] so compensated. He would rather see the question of the peculiar burdens settled as he had indicated it ought to be, by a fair adjustment of taxation so that they should no longer go on as they had in this country, one-third pay- [paying] ing for two thirds who went scot [Scott] free. But if the Legis- [Legs- Legislature] lature [nature] presisted [resisted] in the system which made the tiller of the soil maintain the roads, support the poor, build magnificent establishments for the reception of lunatics-out of his hard-earned gains, the agriculturists had a right to say that, having been placed in competition with the whole world, they could not longer postpone the question whether compensation should be given for the burdens, either by their taking a share or by their giving a countervailing duty. (Hear,hear.). A tax for the benefit of a class was not protection it was plunder, (Hear, hear.) What he asked the House was to rest the native industry of this country, the rights and interests of labour; first, by allowing no free imports from countries which met them with countervailing duties, and secondly, in re- [regard] gard [guard] to agricultural produce, he maintained that they were bound to give an additional countervail- [countervailing] ing duty or to take a share of the burdens expended, as much for the advantage of other classes as for that of the agricultural. A commercial system founded on such principles would very much tend to increase the pros- [prosperity] perity [purity] of this country, to terminate the misery which was allowed on all sides partially, at least, to prevail, to change for the better that perilous position of the great middle class which more than one member had admitted to exist. Such a protective policy would, he believed, ere long be recognized [recognised] by parliament. (Loud cheers.) This declaration of faith on the part of the leader of her Majesty's opposition, received the especial attention, as was to be expected, of Mr. CospEn, [Cos pen] who followed Mr. in the course of the debate and stripped the rhetorical word- [wordmonger] monger of his borrowed plumes in manner following - The honourable gentleman, it appeared, was a free- [free trader] trader, if we had reciprocity with foreign countries. Now, the honourable gentleman's definition of free-trade and pictéation [petition] differed very much from that given by the right onourable [honourable] member for Stamford (Mr. Herries), [Sherries] and would not be found to harmonise with that given by Lord Stanley the other day (cheers); and the silence which prevailed upon the benches behind the hon. gentleman when he was speaking just now showed that hon. members opposite had penetrate the mystery of the honourable gentleman's de- [declaration] claration, [declaration] and that they saw the danger of the position which their leader was taking up (cheers) because the hon. gentleman, as the advocate of reciprocity, was advocating competition between forei [fire] and domestic labbur [labour] as much as he (Mr. Cobden). (Hear, hear). The hon. gentleman said, let the agriculturists have com- [compensation] pensation [sensation] ior [or] the special burdens on land. But what said the tenant-farmers at the C-own and Anchor the other day. They resolved that no remission of taxes could be a substi- [subsist- substitute] tute [tue] for protection, and that the Legislature must main- [maintain] tain [train] a protective duty upon foreign grain, or the far- [farmer] mer [Mr] could not carry on a competition with the foreizner.- [foreign.- foreign] hear, hear)... The farmers were not so blind to the incidence of taxation as not to know that it was one thing to tax the raw material, which was land, and another thing, to tax the produce of that capital which belonged to the farmer. (Hear, hear.). Now, the hon. member for Bucks proposed to remit the taxation upon land, and then he would admit foreign corn. But the farmer was for protection, and they were much mistaken if they thought he would allow that to be taken away from him as compensation because they chose to remit the taxation upon land. And the farmer would see, also, the clumsy process by which these burdens upon land were proposed to be re- [remitted] mitted, [fitted] because the hon. gentleman took off the tax from real property of ail kinds, houses, mills, railways, and the rest. He (Mr. Cobden) did not see how that would be a compensation to the farmer. - And then Mr. Cospen [Cos pen] left the representative of Buckinghamshire, first challenging the protec- [protect- protectionists] tionists [pianists] to go to a dissolution, and also pointing out the means by which they may do so. On this subject he said - He was not afraid of a dissolution. (Question.) That was the question, for he understood that gentlemen oppo- [op- opposite] site were going to lay up the question of the corn-laws until the dissolution of parliamnnt. [Parliament] If they were sincere in wishing for a dissolution they should support the motion for triennial parliaments. Oh, oh. It the wishes of gentlemen opposite were realised, they would bring about the most complete democratic revolution that the world had ever seen. (Cries of Divide, divide ) The division soon occurred, and proclaimed the following result - For a ré-imposition of the Corn Laws, 184 For Free Trade - -.- - 298 - Majority against retrogression, 114 So the battle has ended-and so the protectionists have not succeeded in again taxing the people's food-although a renegade. whig [Whig] did move the motion. which brought about the result just re- [recorded] corded, ne LOCAL Mrsske. [Mrs] CROSLAND AND TRE [RE] Gas pursuance of that reprehensible spirit whieh [which] oor [or] discussion of a public question ly a spirit which we have this week to rebuke ot keenly than. we have liked, the Pyjp [JP] po Don of the Heliyar [Helier] Guardian, most amd [and] wows. Crosland ws that have a on the Gas Questing i, 5 Chronicle and makes it om Sok [So] are in Huddersfield only nominally While. cubic feet, a firm of which he is a ee 6s. 8d. per 1000 feet, to those few private supply in the little village of Loekwooks. [Lockwood's] 'AC charge, an implied charge of inconsistency ,. ip because, as the writer understands, Wr , favour of the public of Huddersfield reaping kang [King] advantage possible from the Hndderstiehj [Hundredth] yp ' And in this atrocious spirit is the Gay 5, ' argued as if the conduct of individuals nah Sti [St] do with it-or as if the case quoted hai [hair] the ing on the points at issue boekwood [Lockwood] i, bited [bites] scattered place. The Messrs. (yo... 9 honour, have asked for permission to lay... from their mill through the village, to liked to have it with gas. They have lai' [la] a te mile of mains; have r seventy-three oe). twelve public lamps to light. And this is ,,, managers of the Huddersfield Gas Wor. [Or] ...' point, contrasted with their own deings' [dings] street in Huddersfield will yeild [yield] four times ' the whole village of Lockwood. The cons. in Huddersfield will average nearly per diem [die] or 18,250,000 per year. Anda [And] ay) cern [corn] for a mill is blamed for not supplying was. as the great leviathan The fact is, this is a strong argument the other way. fy .. circumstances, with a mile of mains for 72)... pay at 6s. 8d., gas at Hudderstield, [Huddersfield] with ). centred consumption, will pay better at 4... ing of the price or cost of gas, reference ,,, had to the There are people why, j,,., Lockwood and at Huddersfield. Ask ; would rather hate Which will give the the least consumption Ascertain this. ani [an] the real difference in price. But we mns [ms] the spirit evinced by the Gas-managers in this public question. They must meer [mere] their antagonists on public growads, [grow ads] if a head-way with the public. What have to do with the question We are sorry , Huddersfield, with a few, these consiicr- [conspire- consiicralmost] almost every question that is debated. The seem to have no conception of handling a as it alone ought to be handled-with public weal. It is always with these. wha [what] this matter have upon ime, [me] or wy fricnil, [friction] and action upon it is taken accordingly. spirit that all must despise; and we willis) [will] annihilate it. We will strive to induce that the public mind when a question can be cided [sided] ov tts [its] mertts-and [merits-and] not in reference viduals [individuals] or to eligues. [leagues] And the more , all that in us lies to put down that reprehensihi. [reprehensible] .. which 'n some qt arters [Carters] here obtairs, [obtains] of dra [Dr] ny and their proceedings into the arena of when neither the individuals nor their condner [condenser] 4 the matter at issue.. We have heard of some [C] against ourselves, and especially against Mr. Moorg, [Moor] uttered by angry Gas-proprietors q, of a most slanderous and libellous character, part he has taken in reference to this gas ines this sort of conduct to be toierated [treated] Are public ,. they faithfully perform their duty, to te savagely assailed as pick-pockets and robhers. [brothers] ... gentlemen We tell the parties who have so - themselves and their station, that we have oy them and that for one portion of the Hurlde [Hurdle] munity [unity] we will not quietly endure such treatmen- [treatment- treatment] will do our utmost also to protect others fron [from] debate, argue, contend, on publie [public] questiens [question] 4 but let this be done oz public grownds, [grounds] anil [ail] one hundred fathoms deep these rile CuEaPp [Cue app] Trip TO YorK.-We [York.-We] beg to refer) ur - an advertisement in another column, of a chiun [China] - York, on Tuesday next. The same conductors. be seen, purpose having trips to Burlmgten [Burlington] ani [an] - during the Epsom Race week. A Fact For NatuRaLists. [Naturalists] Mr. Radclite [Radcliffe] of St. Stephen's Road, Lindley, has in his pes [peas] peror [Emperor] Moth (Saturnia [Saturn] Parvonia [Paving] Mixer by chrysalis on the 21st ult., and has on one side sev [se] antenia [tenant] of a male, and on the other side the wire tenia [tennis] of The moth may any time re calling at Mr. Roystone's, who will be happy to n same to any person interested in 0, New HicHway [Highway] Rates.-At the Hudderste [Hardest (..., on Tuesday, new highway rates of 10d. in the ju granted for Cumberworth Half and New Poor Rate.-A new poor rate of Is. 4 pound was granted to the overseers of Daltun [Dalton] last. The arrears on the former rate were state 1 11 odd. TEMPERANCE GaLa.-lIt [Gala.-it] will be seen, by in uv. ment [men] in another column, that the teetotallers of Hx field are making active preparations for Whit Mi mi Tuesday, having, with their usual enterprise. ue. of the most celebrated bands in Yorkshire tor the vex The committee seem to be determined to remier [Premier] 222 in Highfields a scene of interesting attraction. THE ATTEMPT TO RE-IMPOSE THE Cory-Livs.- [Cory-Live.- Live] readers will perceive from the parliamentary inti [into] another portion of this day's Chronzele, [Chronicle] that Mr. . 3er [er] submitted the following motion to the House of on on Tuesday evening That this house wil into a Committee of the whole house, to take 'ni. .cs tion [ion] the Acts relating to the Importation of -On a division the numbers were-for the against it, 298-Majority [W-Majority] against the motivn [motion] 11 happy to find that among the majority were the 4.1 -W. R. C. Stansfield, M. T. Baimes, [Baines] W. Becsec. [Because] Bright, J. Brotherton; W Brown, R. Ci vien, [vine] Crawford, J Duncuft, [downcast] T. M. Gibson, J. Heald. A. 4 L. Heyworth, Sir J. Johnstone, J. Kershaw. H 8. Lascelles, J. Locke, J. G. Marshall, J. Maron. [Manor] Peel, J. A. Roebuck, Colonel Thompsen. [Thompson] r Wood, and the Hon. J. S. Wortley. In the - voted for the motion were -B. Disraeli, J. Geo. Hudson, Lord John Manners, and J. U. Su. MATRIMONIAL PLEASURE.-At the Hul [Hull] ri hall, on Tuesday, before J. Starkey, J. Chariesv [Shares] W. W. Battye, Esqrs., [Esquires] a respectably-dresse i [respectably-dress i] - Livesey was summoned to shew cause why he - be bound over to keep the peace towards 1s Hellawell supported the appliestion, [application] an Mr. man defended the case. From the statemen [statement] learned gentlemen, pro. and cun., [can] it was pretty [C] there were faults on both sides, and those of racter. [Carter] The wife, it appeared, is one of those ir revel in heavy potations, [petitions] to procure the fils [fails] 7 did not scruple to convert household effeets [effects] ints [inst] and, to add to her degradation, was fond of orderly company. The husband, a man of vivle [ville] - retaliated by soundly thrashing her, and for ore of exploits after this fashion the present charze [charge] vas [as] The Bench suggested that some compromise - made, and, after much altereatien, [alteration] the ting en take his two children, and allow the wife a si week for her separate maintenance. On secon [second] tion [ion] he threw down his ladye-love lady-love a advance, intimating that, as a measure of should guard the public, by the requisite ennui that he would not in future be responsible fr 2) ' she may in future contract. A Drunken OLD Sattor.-At [Stair.-At] the Guildhall, 8 day, before J. Starkey and J. Charlesworth. old man, who had seen many summers, ani [an] whose bore unmistakable signs of his deep potativns [potatoes] ut of Bacchus, and who gave his name John Bennie charged with being drunk in Castlegate, and ther [the] alms. Police-constable Ramsden White, state Sunday afternoon, abeut [about] three o'clock, the prse2 [pres] out of a house in Castlegate, deffed [defended] off bis coat. 0M bited [bites] his lame arm te the passers by, from whet [C] icited [United] arms. The officer cautioned and meve mee] on, a piece of adviee [advice] the old veteran upon, and being more fluent than agreeable in 25 7 he was conveyed to the lock-up by White. why present charge to be registered in black andi [and] white im. [in] The prisoner most stoutly denied the ment [men touching his being drunk, and proeevde [proved ' that he was a native of Dunbar, in the Lothmns. [Lotions] had been in the Halifax Infirmary with a bat named in the style of a vagrant beggar, respectability in the neighbourhood of Halitax [Halifax] ford, by whom he had been employed, and een [en] lodging a complaint against the officer, whe. [the] had used unneccessary [necessary] violence towards him. 4 Will you go back to Dunbar, if we set voi [oi] Prisoner I will y'er honour Mr. Starkey be off with you, and if you are found in the tw hour, I will se'd you to prison. The ok a shower rg a ho of blessings on his worship. 4s Mt, realy [real] Mowry [More] i nt nas [as] jersiiz [Jersey] 2 court an id laughter of the spectatur. [spectator]