Huddersfield Chronicle (20/Jul/1850) - page 6

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THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, JULY 20, 1850. FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. UNITED STATES. 3 2 Liverpool, from New York, one Cambria arrived ates 'by telegraph to Halifax Tuesday morning, the eafé [eave] arrival out to the 5th instant, She mon and Washingto [Washing] of the Europa Viceroy, which sailed some little time United States from Galway, had, we regret to ago to the say, met with a mishap. She sailed on her return voyage from New York on the 22nd of June, intending to call at Halifax on her way to Liverpool. Her non- [non arrival] arrival at Halifax up to the night of the 27th caused some anxiety. On the following morning intelligence was received that she had gone ashore on the evening of Tuesday, the 25th, [the] at half-past seven o'clock, on Shag Island, between Cape Sable and Seal Island, the weather being very thick. She was so far damaged that the water flowed in and out of her with the tide. H. M. steamer Columbia rendered assistance, and it was hoped that she would be got off without much damage. The Viceroy had several passengers on A circumstance had occurred which some of the papers appeared inclined to make use of with a view to renew the agitation upon the question of the right of search. It appears that on the 11th of June H.M. steam-ship Vixen, cruising off Cuba, fired a gun, and having caused the American schooner Enterprise, from Chagres, [Charges] bound to New York, to heave to, senta [sent] boat on board to inquire as to her pursuits. This very sim- [simple] ple [le] affair, probably arising out of the late American proceedings at Cuba, is observed upon with no little violence in some of the papers, one of which declares that John Bull shall never stop the course of the eagle upon the ocean, to search what he has under his wing. Mr. Cass had given notice of his intention to move a resolution in the senate on the subject. The American papers contain no reference to the visit of their squadron to the Tazus, [Tagus] the particulars of which will probably first reach the United States from England. Intelligence had been received of the pro- [progress] gress [grass] of the late debate in the House of Commons down to the close of Lord John Russell's speech. The re- [result] sult [salt] was eagerly anticipated, and the New York papers have several references to the subject, all showing the interest which was felt in the issue. The government at Washington had sent a war steamer to the Havanna, [Havana] to require the release of the American prisoners held in custody there. One of the papers says that the United States squadron had been ordered to enforce the demand if necessary; but there appeared to be quite as much bluster as truth in the announce- [announcement] ment. [men] On the 26th of June Mr. Webster made an able speech in the senate in favour of the compromise bill, strongly urging the desirability of at once admitting California to all the privileges of the Union. No news of any sort had been received from Cali- [California] fornia, [fora] to which part of the world, however, the tide of emigration continued to set strongly. Letters from Buenos Ayres, dated April 19, state that Rosas [Roses] would not treat with the French minister for the purpose of adjusting the difficulties between the two nations. The reason for this refusal was said to be the fact that the al was backed up by so large a naval and military orce. [ore] The arrival of Jenny Lind was expected at New York one of the papers says We learn on good authority that state rooms have been taken for Jenny Lind and friends in one of the United States mail steamers. The party will consist of Jenny Lind, Mr. dulius [Julius] Benedict, Signor Belletti, [Ballet] and Jenny Lind's secretary, female companions, and servants. The celebration of the national anniversary occupied the whole country on the 4th, and put an end to all business transactions. The New York correspondent of the Manchester Examiner and Times, writing on the 2nd instant, gives the following on dits [its its] A new comedy by Fenimore Cooper has been pro- [produced] duced [duce] with moderate success at Buxton's Theatre, in this city. piquant satire on socialism, woman's rights, and other notorious movements of the day. Cooper has not the lithe agility essential for a good dramatic performance. The plot of the comedy is per- [perplexed] plexed [placed] and marred by frequent repetitions, the dialogue is lumbering and fatally prosaic. The celebrated lecturer, Ralph Waldo Emerson, is now on a tour in the west, where he has attracted a good deal of attention. People are surprised to find so much genial humanity and substantial common sense in the erratic son of New England, whose reputation for extravagant opinions and grotesque phraseology is more striking than the original subtratum [substratum] of profound thought and keen sagacity which he really possesses. A portion of the celebrated Table Rock, on the Canada side of Niagara Falls, fell on Saturday last, as we are informed by the telegraph. The fact, which was received at first with great incre- [ince- incredulity] dulity, [duty] is confirmed by subsequent despatches. The fall was sudden, leaving scarcely time for the passengers in a carriage which stood on the brink to make their escape by leaping from the window. FRANCE. THE Laws ON THE NEwsPAPER [Newspaper] Press.-The amend- [amendment] ment [men] of M. Casimir [Asimilar] Perier, [Prior] requiring the journalist to sign all articles, of whatever length, in which persons are attacked or their acts are discussed, or in which in- [industrial] dustrial [dust rial] and commercial interests are canvassed, has been adopted by the assembly in its sitting, on Friday, as forming a separate article, the fourth of the law.-In the Assembly on Monday, a long and violent debate took place on an amendment, brought forward by M. de Riancy, [Brilliancy] to the effect that all newspapers publishing feuilltons [Fulton] with novels or romances should pay a supple- [supplementary] mentary [monetary] stamp duty of one centime over and above the ordinary stamp duty which is imposed by this bill on all newspapers. After an exccedingly [exceedingly] violent discussion, in the course of which the amendment was opposed by the members of the committee and M. Emile de Girar- [Gray- Guardian] din, and supported by the Pasteur Coquerel, [Cockerel] on the ground of public morality, the amendment was carried by a majority of 351 votes to 252. This is a fresh blow to the large newspapers, and especially to the Siccle [Scale] and Presse, [Press] M. Coquerel's [Cockerel's] argument was the subject of some amusement. He condemned the romans [Roman] feuilltons [Fulton] as immoral, and would therefore, oppose them, if untaxed. He was willing to suffer the immorality for the small sum of one centime. The system of publishing novels in feuilltons [Fulton] is on the decline, and with few exceptions flike [like] Eugene Sue's Mysteres [Mystery] de Paris '), is not considered pay. REMOVAL OF THE SEaT [Seat] OF GovERNMENT [Government] FROM Paris. -M. Leverrier [Lever] has presented his report upon the motion of General Grammont [Grant] for transporting the seat of govern- [government] ment [men] to Versailles, The committee having declared that the necessity of protecting the government and the assembly by an army of 100,000 men was an intolerable objection, were in favour of taking the general's motion intoj [into] consideration, but recommended as a collateral measure that means should be taken to expel from the Cepartment [Department] in which the assembly met all suspicious persons. Such a supplementary iti [it] made by M. 7 has been George Walker, the insane youn [you] rin [in] to shoot the precident; [president] has been er who rd iéctre. [lecture] or Haynav.-To [Hannah.-To] the astonishment of the public at Vienna, General Haynau, [Hannah] whose cruelties against the conquered Hungarians are not soon to be forgotten, has been dismissed from his military com- [command] mand [and] in disgrace. The Daily News correspondent says, in explanation, that for some time disputes have often occurred between the ministry and those generals who holding the command-in-chief in the several provinces in which the state of siege continues, possess power to some extent independent of the central government. Haynau [Hannah] has always belonged to these obstinates, [obstinate] and often allowed the orders he recciyed [rejoiced] from Vienna to Suis [Sis] for weeks unopened. To procure the execution of order, the government were frequently ne ted to despatch three or four couriers and cam each with sterner commands than the r. Haynau, [Hannah] notwithstanding, frequently did exactly powers permitted him to do, to several prj [pre] the court party desired to shut up for life. He i accused of having sct [act] at liberty, without the slichtest [slightest] inquiry, several individuals of republican opinion and known to be dangerous to the imperial family. Amon these are mentioned the names of Paloffzy, [Palfrey] P diag. [dig] Albonyi, [Albion] and several others. This micht [might] have psc [pc] doned, [done] but that he should have sct [act] at liberty the confidential friend of the rebel Kossuth, was too unuch. [inch] Bezeredy's [Breed's] pardon sealed the fate of General Haynau. [Hannah] He is dismissed from all his commands deprived of his powers, and sent into retirement in AMNEsTY [Amnesty] oF PoiticaL [Political] OFFENDERS.-The Austri [Austria] government has ordered a remission of the gemaining [remaining] oon [on] of nap to all persons now suffering under se tania [mania om one to ten years fortress imprisonment by court ur, where such sentences have been adjudged ae a and for political crimes, As this am- [amhidhecns] 9 persons, it is the most comprehensive TURKEY THE BULGARIAN in Vienna from Semlin, [Smiling] to the bth [bath] wpe [we] mer [Mr] Pacha [Pasha] had not marched into Bosnia with tha [that] bel [be] er under his command, but with one division fom [from] ed towards N issa, [is] with the two commissioners B. antinople, [untenable] to inquire into the cause of the ulgar [vulgar] n on. It was believed that the insur. [insure] of a. Turks really in the tyranny and oppression Russian omen but that when it had broken out foment an pa nes [ne] had done all in their power to idan [dan] eee [see] feeling against the government. Surrounded by the insurgents 'sents [sent] were reported to have Tay ave thousand men were fis, Points at which they maunications [communications] are interrupted in all directs Com- [Ireland] IRELAND. AFFRAY BETWEEN ORANGEMEN [Orange men] AND THE POLICE, NEAR THE Town OF BeLFast.-On [Belfast.-On] Thursday night, about 12 o'clock, a great number of .persons assembled near Malone turnpike, moving towards the town. The police, though numbering only five, under Constable Hind, prepared to meet the crowd of several hundreds, and as they came through the turnpike, the police noticed a procession in the act of forming, headed by a young beating a drum, decorated with orange lilies. The police arrested the youth, when the mob hooted, and pelted them with stones, and endeavoured to rescue the pri- [pro- prisoner] soner. [sooner] The police, with the prisoner and the drum, reached the barrack, which was at once attacked, and all the windows in front broken. The crowd would listen to neither entreaties nor threats, the police loading their carbines and fixing their bayonets without avail when at last the police were compelled in self-defence to fire, first one shot, which being unheeded, a volley of four more was fired, on which two young men (William Walker, 17, bearer of the drum, and William Anderson, one of the rescuing party) fell badly wounded. An in- [investigation] vestigation [investigation] before the Mayor and Mr. Tracey, R.M., was held at the police office on Friday. THE O'ConnELLs.-The [O'Connell.-The] Nation announces that the Whig government have provided for another O'Connell - The hon. member for Tralee [Trial] has got a positive pro- [promise] mise [Miss] of the collector-generalship of the taxes of Dublin, under the new act, at asalary [salary] of 800 a-year. EXTRAORDINARY CHARGE AGAINST A MaGIsTRATE.- [Magistrates.- Magistrates] The Clare Journal states, that Mr. Smith, of Castlefer- [Castle fer- Catalogues] gus, a magistrate of the county, is charged with originat- [original- originating] ing and planning a conspiracy to shoot his own mother. It is two years since the conspiracy is alleged to have been entered into, and the old lady who was the object of it died a few months since. The magistrates have sent the case to the assizes, but admitted the prisoner to bail. THe [The] Murper [Murder] or Mr. MavLEvVERER.-The [cleverer.-The] three men who have for some time been in custody (including the car-driver M'Nally) [M'Ally] on suspicion of being deeply impli- [imply- implicated] cated [acted] in the dreadful deed, were indicted at the Armagh assizes on Thursday, and all pleaded Not Guilty. When the jury panel was called they refused to join in their challenges, and the Attorney General directed the other prisoners to be put aside and Brian Hanratty [Henry] to be tried. The jury was not sworn until after 17 peremptory challenges on the part of the prisoner, and without any challenge on the part of the Crown. The Attorney General conducted the prosecution with great clearness and power; but after many witnesses had been heard, and the jury had retired, a verdict of Acquittal was returned. The foreman, however, informed the judge that the jurors had strong suspicion of the prisoner's guilt. The trial of the other suspected parties stands over till the next assizes. REVERSE OF FoRTUNE.-The [Fortune.-The] widow of a once very in- [influential] fluential [financial] magistrate of the county of Mayo was on Mon- [Monday] day last appointed assistant matron of the Clanmorris [clamorous] workhouse, at a salary of 15 a year. Deata [Death] of REPEAL.-On Monday last, Mr. John O'Con- [Connel] nel, [ne] at a meeting of the Repeal Association, disappointed beyond endurance at the miserable falling off in the re- [repeal] peal tribute, rose to move, that the association do ad- [adjourn] jcurn, [jun] not until Monday, but until such time as the committee shall have received such an assurance of sup- [support] port from the country as should justify them in again opening their doors. It was a mockery to come there every week. They were in debt. Their attendances were small, and it was quite impossible to keep open unless the country spoke out. a CORN TRADE AND HARVEST PROSPECTS. (From the Mark Lane Express.) It is yet too early to ascertain with any degree of accuracy what may have been the effect of the boisterous, cold, and wet weather experienced during the latter part of June and in the beginning of the present month, on the wheat crop but that some mischief must have resulted therefrom is almost certain. Frequent heavy showers and high winds, during a period when the plant was in bloom in the later parts of the kingdom, can hardly have passed altogether harmless and in the forward districts, where the crops were further ad- [advanced] vanced, [advanced] they were, in different localities, beaten down and knocked about by the violence of the gales. We are by no means disposed to take a desponding [responding] view of our future prospects, but we must admit that we look to the probable result of the wheat harvest with less confidence than we did a week ago. Much will, how- [however] ever, depend on the weather the next month or two. Indeed, the few fine days which we have lately been favoured with have produced a decided improvement, inasmuch as the corn, where it had been badly laid, has already in many cases regained an upright position, and looks none the worse for its rough treatment. Our source of uneasiness is in regard to the effect which may have been produced where the wheat plant was subjected to the influence of high wind and heavy rain when in full bloom and we fear that, when the season shall be fur- [further] ther [the] advanced, that we shall hear of the ears being irregularly filled. We trust, however, that these in- [instances] stances will be rare and are still of opinion that, with decidedly auspicious weather, the wheat crop might yield a full average return. Whilst we acknowledge feeling some doubt and anxiety in regard to wheat, we are perfectly convinced that the aggregate produce of food will be greatly increased by the copious showers which have fallen. Spring-sown corn, pulse, and all root crops, were previously suffering from drought, and would inevitably have been short in quantity but for the seasonable supply of moisture. On this head the reports from every quarter of the kingdom agree and, balancing the certain good against the possible mischief, we incline to the belief that the former greatly pre- [preponderates] ponderates, [penetrates] In the early part of the week there was considerable excitement in the wheat trade; but the fine weather since experienced has not been without its influence, and within the last few days there has been less dispo- [dis- disposition] sition [sit ion] to buy. The supplies of wheat from the farmers have not increased and at the leading markets in the agricul- [Agricola- agricultural] tural [trial] districts the upward movement has been more decided and better sustained than at the consuming towns, owing to the fact of less foreign being held at most of the latter. - . THE PusBLic [Public] INSTITUTIONS OF LoNDON. [London] The institu [institute] tions [tins] of London contained 40,783 inmates in the quarter ending March 31st, [st] 1850; namely, 3,579 in the military and naval asylums, 670 in military and naval hospitals, 23,972 in the workhouses, 3,067 in hospitals for the treatment of common diseases, 3,849 in lunatic asylums, and 3,435 in prisons. Ot 10,000 inhabitants, 108 are in workhouses, 24 in prisons, 17 in lunatic asylums, 14 in hospitals; 183 in one kind of public institution or other. In other words, 1 in 93 of the inhabitants are in workhouses, in 726 in hospitals, 1 in 578 in lunatic asylums, and 1 in 410 in prison. The deaths are in very different propor- [proper- proportions] tions [tins] -Of 13,219 deaths in London during the thirteen weeks, 2,363 took place in public institutions. This is 18 per cent of the total deaths. If the proportion should continue the same, it will follow that 1 in 5 or 6 of the inhabitants of London ends his days in a public institution; 1 in 10 in the workhcuses, [workhouse] 1 in 21 in hospitals, 1 in 102 in lunatic asylums; and taking adult; only, the proportion is much greater. SECOND ASCENT OF THE EQUESTRIAN AERONAUT.-On [ARGONAUT.-On] Sunday last a second ascent was made by M. Poitevin, [Pointe] mounted on his little mare, which he has christened YAerienne. Serene. The Champ de Mars was filled with an im- [in- immense] mense [sense] concourse of people to witness his departure. On reaching a certain height the aeronaut [Argonaut] stood upright upon his horse in order to prove that he was not fastened in any way to the saddle, and in this position saluted the public with both hands. The day being a very clear one, the balloon could be described for a long space of time, and ap- [appeared] peared [pared] to be going in the direction of St. Germain, but at a very slow pace, and urged by an extremely gentle breeze, ANOTHER LETTER FROM THE DuUKE.-The [Duke.-The] Liverpool Journal says Mrs. Davies, well known in Liverpool as the accomplished lady who at one period was directress [directors] of the Blackburne-house school, made an application some time since to the Duke of Wellington, preferring her claim as the daughter of an officer who had served with his Grace through the Peninsular war, and requesting his patronage for a volume she was about to bring out. The answer has been handed to us, in order to show, in contrast with other late replies from the same quarter, that the Duke can couch a refusal in courteous terms. The letter, dated Strathfieldsaye, is as follows The Duke of Welling- [Wellington] ton presents his compliments to Mrs. Davies. He by no means doubts that any publication from her would deserve any patronage. More than 25 years have elapscd [elapsed] since others suffered from the duke having incautious'y what is called given his patronage to a work of which the title and prospectus indicated nothing but what was proper. The duke had but a choice of one of two things-either to ex- [examine] amine every work before he should what is called patronize it, or decline to give what is called his patronage to any work whatever from that time forwards. The duke's Various avocations, professional and other, induced him to adopt the latter course, as he really had not bare time for the efficient execution of that first mentioned. In the course of the period which has elapsed since that time the Duke has had hundreds, nay, thousands, of applications from persons of all classes and degrees; but he has not, in any one instance, departed from the course which he has laid down for the guide of his own conduct. Those whom he had heretofore refused would have reason to complain of the duke, if, in confidence in Mrs. Davies, he was to depart from the course which he has adopted, and in adhering to which he has invariably persevered. Mrs. Davies, &c. DeaTH [Death] oN a RatLway.-On [Railway.-On] the arrival of the up mail train at Loughborough station, on Friday evening last, a first-class passenger was missed from one of the carriages in which he had been placed at Derby. The telegraph was set to work to send a pilot engine from Leicester station, and ascertain if possible what had become of him. Notice was also to be given to the engineers of the down mail train to be on the look out for him. There was no spare engine to be got at Leicester, consequently a telegraphic Message was sent to Derby, anda [and] pilot engine was des- [despatched] patched from that town in quest of him. When the down mail had got near to Kegworth the passenger was seen lying by the side of the rails. On stopping the train, and proceeding to his assistance, he was found quite dead, and the train had taken off a portion of one foot. Whether the unfortunate man jumped out through the window (for he was locked in), or was leaning over the side, and over- [overbalanced] balanced himself, is not known, but the probability is that it was intentionally done. We understand his name to be Harley, a traveller for a London house, who was on his way from the north to London. His remains were interred at Kingston, near Kegworth, on Sunday. IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT. HOUSE OF LORDS. Friday, July 12. The Court of Chancery Bill was read a third time and passed, as was also the Metropolitan Interments Bill, with some amendments. The Railway Abandonments Bill, as amended in the Commons, was brought up for consideration, on the motion of Earl GRANVILLE. Some discussion ensued, introduced by Lord REDESDALE, who stated some objections to the amendments. Their lordships divided upon the question, whether the Commons' amendments should be agreed to. Seon [Son] AP contac [contain] 38-4 On the motion of the Marquis of LanspownE, [Lansdowne] the Par- [Parliamentary] liamentary [Parliamentary] Voters (Ireland) Bill was read a third time and passed, without debate, some unopposed amendments being made in some of the clauses. The County Courts Extension Bill was, on the motion of Lord Brougham, referred to a select committee. The Municipal Corporation (Ireland) Bill was read a second time. Monday, July 15. On Monday night the Royal Assent was given by Com- [Commission] mission to a great number of bills. THE LORD CHANCELLOR. The new Lord Chancellor took his seat and the oaths as Baron Truro. COUNTY COURTS EXTENSION BILL. Lord BrovucHAM [Brougham] brought up the report of the Select Committee on the County Courts Extension Bill. The noble lord expressed his intention of visiting America in the Spring, when he hoped to have the pleasure of taking with him a copy of the bill as a satisfactory proof of the progress which this country is making in the law of debtor and creditor.-The report of the select committee was then brought up, and ordered to be taken into consideration on Thursday. FACTORY BILL. Lord GRANVILLE then moved, That the House resolve itself into committee on the Factories Bill, and explained the reasons which had induced the government to propose the measure as a compromise between the rival interests of the millowners [milliners] and the operatives. The Earl of HARROWBY moved the insertion ofan [fan] amend- [amendment] ment [men] in the first clause, limiting the labour of children' to the extent proposed in the case of women and young per- [per] 80 ns. Earl GRANVILLE and Lord STANLEY opposed the amend- [amendment] ment, [men] After some discussion their Lordships divided, when the numbers were, for the amendment 25; against it 58 ; majori [Major] . The uke [Duke] of RICHMOND then made a speech of consider- [considerable] able length, in which he denounced the compromise pro- [porto] to be effected by the bill, and declared his intention of undertaking the charge of the measure in case it were abandoned by the government in consequence of the pas- [passing] sing of the amendment which he was about to propose. The noble duke concluded by moving an amendment similar to that proposed by Lord John Manners in the lower hous [house] The Bishop of RIPon [Ripon] opposed the bill, and supported the original Ten Hours Act, the benefits from the worsing [working] of which had exceeded the most sanguine expectations of its friends. Lord WoDEHOUSE [Warehouse] spoke in favour of the bill, while Lord FEVERSHAM [feverish] called upon the house to vindicate the honour and integrity of the British parliament, and challenged Lord Grey to say whether he was 'prepared now, as on a former occasion, to support the principle of the Ten Hours Bill. Earl GREY explained the circumstances under which he had supported the original bill-circumstances which did not at all prevent him in giving his adhesion to the present measure. Lord SranLEy [Stanley] thought that if the present bill were passed it would do great injury to the moral interests of both employers and employed. If they rejected the amend- [amendment] ment [men] of the noble duke, they would completely put an end to the harmonious working of the present system, and renewed agitation must be the inevitable consequence of any further delay in a settlement of the question. The Bishop of MANCHESTER was forced, from his experi- [experience- experience] ence [once] in the manufacturing districts, to come to a diametri- [diameter- diametrically] cally [call] opposite conclusion from that arrived at by Lord Stanley, and could not therefore support the amendment. The Marquis of LANSDOWNE entreated the house io let the bill pass in its original shape, and to reject the Duke of Richmond's amendment. Their lordships then divided, when there appeared- [appeared against] against the amendment, 52; for, 39; majority against, 13. The clauses were then agreed to. The house resumed, and the bills on the table having been forwarded a stage their lordships adjourned, Tuesday, July 16. The Landlord and Tenant Bill was rejected on the motion of Lord Beaumont, who proposed that it should be read a second time that day six months. The report on the Irish Elections Bill was brought up and received. The Municipal Corporations (Ireland) Bill was read a third time and passed. Lord WHARNCLIFFE [ARNCLIFFE] gave notice, on the part of the Earl of Harrowby, that on the third reading of the Factories Bill he would renew the amendment which he had moved in committee. The Earl of CARLISLE presented a petition from Carlisle in favour of the extension of the County Courts. Their lordships then adjourned till Thursday. HOUSE OF COMMONS. Friday, July 12. The Medical Charities (Ireland) Bill was considered in committee, and the clauses Fased. [Eased] In answer to Alderman Thompson, Lord PALMERSTON stated that the British government were doing all in their power to obtain an alteration in the 6 any charged on every pipe of wine shipped from Oporto to England, six- [sixpence] pence being the whole amount of the duty on the same article upon its exportation to America. This vexatious impost was equally injurious to the commerce of Portugal and England, and the governments of the two countries were in correspondence upon the subject. New writs were ordered for Southampton and Devonport, the present members, Mr. Cockburn and Sir J. Romilly, [Reilly] having accepted the offices of Solicitor-General and Attorney-General respectively. MONUMENT TO THE LATE SIR R. PEEL. Lord J. RUSSELL moved that the house should resolve itself into committee, for the purpose of voting an address to her Majesty, praying for the erection of a monument to the late Sir R. Peelin [Plain] Westminster Abbey, with a suitable inscription, commemorative of the irreparable loss which the country had sustained in his death. In a brief address, delivered amid the breathless silence of the house, the noble lord referred to some former instances of similar honours paid to departed statesmen, and noticed with some emotion the coincidence that the erection of the monument to Chatham had been moved by Colonel Barré, [Barry] formerly an active member of the opposition against that minister. The present occasion, like the one he had just touched upon, invited every man to express in unanimity the pride which they all felt in the memory of a great man, who had devoted his life to the service of his country. The motioa [motion] was carried, and an address to her Majesty in consonance therewith was alike passed with unanimity by the whole house. ROCHDALE SAVINGS' BANK. Mr. SHARMAN CRAWFORD called attention to the petitions presented on behalf of the depositors who had suffered loss by the defalcations of the late actuary in the Rochdale Savings' Bank, and suggested that those losses be re- [reimbursed] imbursed [imbued] out of the public purse, to which the Chancellor of the Exchequer offered his decided objection as founding a most objectionable precedent. THE ALLEGED MASSACRE OF BORNEAN PIRATES, Mr. HUME recapitulated the incidents attending the massacres of alleged pirates in the Bornean seas, and denounced the unjustifiable proceedings of Rajah Brooke and the British officers concerned in the affair. He moved an address to her Majesty for the appointment of a royal commission to inquire upon the spot into the causes 'and events that attended the military operations against the natives of Sarebas [Arabs] since the year 1841. Mr. CoBDEN [Cobden] seconded the motion. The motion was resisted by Mr Plowden, [Lowden] Mr. Drum- [Drummond] mond, [mind] Mr, B. Cochrane, Sir H. Verney, Colonel Rawden, Sir R. Inglis, Sir F. Baring, and Sir E. Colebrooke, and supported by Colonel Thompson. On a division there ap- [appeared] peared [pared] for the motion, 29; against, 169,-majority, [W,-majority] 140. The house then went into committee of supply, and occupied a considerable interval in discussing the successive votes. Resuming at a quarter to one, the orders of the day were disposed of, and the house adjourned at a quarter past one o'clock. Monday, Fuly [Full] 15. MERCANTILE MARINE BILL. The House of Commons, at the morning sitting, was occupied in committee with the details of the Mercantile Marine Bill until past three o'clock, when the chairman reported progress, and an adjournment took place until five. When the house re-assembled, after a variety of interpel- [internal- interpellations] lations, [nations] on the order for the second reading of the ATTORNEYS CERTIFICATES BILL. Lord R. GRosvENOR, [Grosvenor] who had charge of the bill, pointed to the altered position in which the question stood since the 2nd of May, when the introduction ot the bill was car- [carried] ried [red] by a very considerable majority, in opposition to the government, and noticing briefly some of the objections to the bill, expressed his hope that the house would not reverse its decision. . The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER, in moving. the rejection of the bill, adverted to the canvassing which had taken place out of doors, and observed that if the house was prepared to repeal taxation to the amount of 100,000, there were many other taxes which had a preferable title to remission. The general charges of the profession would not be reduced by the repeal of this duty, so that the public would not receive the slightest benefit. Mr. Mullings [Mullins] and Mr. Muntz [Mount] spoke in favour of the bill, and Mr. Bass against it. . Mr. GouLBURN [Golden] remarked that there was nothing more fatal to the revenue than for individual members to propose the repeal of a tax which, though small in amount, in- [involved] volved [solved] a principle applicable to other taxes. He opposed the bill. 5 Mr. BRIGHT said that although on a former occasion he he had voted in favour of the bill, he had since considered that a revision of taxation must take place next session, which would be the fittest time to take all taxes of this cha- [ca- character] racter [Carter] into consideration, and upon this hypothesis he should vote with the government. Upon a division, the ayes were 139, and the noes 122, leaving a majority of 17 in favour of the bill, and against the government, ECCLESIASTICAL COMMISSION BILL. .. The house then went into committee upon the remaining clauses of the Ecclesiastical Commission Bill, which were agreed to with amendments. . Several new clauses were added to the bill on the motion of Lord J. Russell. ia Mr. GLADSTONE moved the addition of a clause embody- [embodying] ing a scheme for the extension of the by the creation of new sees, to be endowed ly from private sources, with the concurrence of the bishop of the diocese, and of the Ecclesiastical Commissioners, the whether suffragan or otherwise, not to have seats in parliament The proposition was op by Lord J. RUSSELL, who observed that it contemplated a totally different organiza- [organs- organization] tion [ion] of the episcopacy from the present, and doubted whether it would not be difficult to carry on the business of the church with prelates exercising different powers. At the same time he would not say that in future years it might not be desirable to augment the number of bishops in some such mode as that recommended by Mr. Gladstone. The clause was ultimately withdrawn. On the motion of Lord J, MANNERS, a clause was added to the bill, authorizing the annexation by the proprietor of any impropriation [appropriation] tithes to the incumbency whence they may arise. Certain clauses were also added on the motion of Mr. Goulburn. . Mr. S. HERBERT moved a series of clauses for regulating capitular [capital] bodies and cathedral establishments for framing schemes for the better distribution and performance of their duties, and for the relief of spiritual destitution in ill- [ill endowed] endowed parishes contiguous to cathedrals or collegiate churches. . Sir G. GREY objected to the introduction of these clauses into the bill. The clauses were supported by Mr. Gladstone, Mr. Stuart, Sir B. Hall, and Mr. Wood and opposed by Mr. Hume, Mr. Henley, and Lord J. Russell. ey were negatived upon a division. The bill was then reported. The Militia Ballots Suspension Bill, the Loan Societies Bill, and the Ecclesiastical Jurisdiction Bill were respect- [respectively] ively [lively] read a third time and passed. . The Bills of Exchange Bill, the Stock in Trade Bill, and the Turnpike Acts Continuance, &c., Bill, went through committee. . The Population Bill and the Population (Ireland) Bill were each read a third time and passed. . The Highway Rates Bill, and the Cruelty to Animals (Scotland) Bill, were each read a second time. The Public Houses (Scotland) Bill was withdrawn. The Marriages Bill . Mr. LaBoucHERE [Labourer] had leave to bring in a bill to repeal pare of an act for the encouragement of fisheries, &c. and r. H. Stuart to bring in a bill to empower corporate bodies to raise money towards building county prisons. The House adjourned at a quarter to one Tuesday, July 16. At the morning sitting the House went into committee upon the Mercantile Marine Bill, all the clauses of which had not been gone into at three o'clock, when the Chairman reported progress. . On the motion of Mr. Scott, acquiesced in by Mr. Labou- [Labour- Labourer] chere [here] on the part of the government, as a mark of respect to his Royal Highness the late Duke of Cambridge, the house then adjourned until 12 o'clock this day, Wednesday, July 17. The Public Libraries and Museums Bill passed through committee. On the motion for the committal of the Copyholds [Copyhold] Enfranchisement Bill, Sir G. STRICKLAND moved the postponement of the com- [committee] mittee [matter] for three months, with a view to defeating the bill. He was not, he said, averse to the principle of converting copyholds [copyhold] into freeholds, but this bill was only in title a bill to enfranchise copyholds [copyhold] it perpetuated the tenure, commuting the payments now made for a still more incon- [income- inconvenient] venient [convenient] mode of payment. After some further discussian [discussion] the amendment was nega- [nena- negatived] tived [lived] by 49 against 40, and the house went into committee on the bill. After much discussion of its details, the committee re- [resolved] solved that the chairman should report progress, and he had leave to sit again on that day week. THE SMOKE PROHIBITION BILL, Mr. BANKEs [Bankers] then moved the second reading of the Smoke Prohibition Bill, which had passed the other house. He urged the injury inflicted upon the public health by the noxious fumes belched forth from furnaces and factories, and stated that the pictures in the National Gallery would be destroyed by the visibleaction [visible action] upon them of the London atmosphere. He merely asked the house to affirm the principle of the bill, namely, that this was a nuisance which was capable of remedy. Alderman Copeland, Mr. Hume, Mr. W. Brown, and Mr. Muntz [Mount] opposed the bill, and Sir GEORGE GREY recom- [com- recommended] mended that it be withdrawn for the present session, which was ultimately conceded, and the bill is therefore lost. LANDLORD AND TENANT (IRELAND) BILL. On the order for the second reading of the Landlord and bishop, bishops, Lords, Mr. S. CRAWFORD opposed its further progress, charac- [character- characterising] terising [rising] it asa measure to facilitate the extinction of the people of Ireland. Mr. G. A. HAMILTON defended the bill, which, he said, contained a number of clauses calculated to amend and ameliorate the law of landlord and tenant. Mr. Bricut [Brit] thought it would be unwise, in the present state of Ireland, to pass any law giving additional power to landlords. This consideration, independent of the objec- [object- objectionable] tionable [unable] clauses in the bill, decided his vote against it. Mr. FRENCH supported the bill, which would not, he considered, work adversely to the tenant. Mr. ANSTEY, on the other hand, believed it to be a mea- [me- measure] sure calculated to increase the dissatisfaction felt as he alleged, in almost all parts of Ireland. He moved that the debate be adjourned. Colonel DUNNE supported the Dill, the necessity for which, he argued, had arisen from English legislation, which had brought about.a collision between landlord and tenant in Ireland. Mr. HuME [Home] thought that a better way to remedy this evil was by assimilating the law between the two countries, not by patching up a bad law in one country. He should sup- [support] port the amendment. Sir W. SOMERVILLE denied that this was a landlord's measure. He did not pledge himself to support all the clauses in the bill, but he could not conscientiously vote against the second reading, its object being to prevent fraud and outrage, not to arm landlords with greater power. Mr. RocHE [Roche] spoke against the bill until the hour of six, when the house necessarily adjourned. FUNERAL OF THE DUKE OF CAMBRIDGE. The mortal remains of the yongest [youngest] son of George IV. were on Tuesday last committed to their temporary resting place in a vault beneath Kew Church, whence it is intended to remove them again as soon as a suitable mausoleum can be erected. The procession, which left Cambridge House at half. past six, was headed by four mutes on horseback, bearing staves covered with crape, and immediately followed by a detachment of Life Guards. Eight mourning coaches and four then succeeded, occupied by the medical attendants of his Royal Highness, several clergymen, the Duke's pages, the equerries of different members of the royal family, and several officers of state belonging to her Majesty's household. After the mourning coaches followed the state carriage of his late Royal Highness, drawn by six horses, conveying the ccronet [cornet] and cushion and the baton and cushion of his late Royal Highness, borne respectively by Baron Knesebeck [Horseback] and Colonel Hay, then the undertaker, Mr. Banting, and immediately afterwards a detachment of Life Guards, preceding the hearse, covered with a black velvet pall, emblazoned with the royal escutcheon, and drawn by eight horses. A third detachment of Life Guards closed the cortege. The inhabitants along the whole line of road evinced the most profound respect. Shops were closed, muffled peals sounded forth from all the churches, flags floated half-mast high, and numerous striking marks of respect were manifested. The Duchess of Cambridge and her daughters; the present Duke of Cambridge (Prince George) and other members of the royal family, arrived about nine o'clock from Cambridge House, in order to await the approach of the procession. The Duke of Wellington arrived about nine o'clock in a plain suit of black, with a crape scarf and hat-band, and took his seat under a tree in Kew Church-yard. Prince Albert shortly afterwards Joined the cortege, and before ten o'clock Lord John Russell and many other distinguished personages also made their appearance. At the entrance of the church the procession was met by the Rev. James Hutchinson, M.A., one of the domes- [domestic] tic chaplains to his late royal highness, and the Rev. R. B. Byam, [Byram] vicar of Kew, the former of whom com- [commenced] menced [mended] reading the impressive service for the burial of the dead as the coffin was borne into the church. On the removal of the remains from the altar, the Duchess of Cambridge, with the princesses, accompanied by Prince George and the Grand Duke of Mecklenburg Strelitz, [Streets] left the royal pew and joined the procession to the mouth of the vault. Prince Albert walked a few paces apart, as if anxious not to disturb the anguish which the immediate relatives of the illustrious deceased evidently suffered. The funeral was conducted, in accordance with his royal highness's expressed desire, under the exclusive superintendence of the Lord Chamberlain's office. The College of Arms took no part in the ceremony, nor was Garter present to proclaim the style and titles of the deceased prince, as is usual in the case of all royal inter- [interments] ments, [rents] After dusk, and just before the interment, the Duchess of Cambridge, with the princesses her daugh- [day- daughters] ters, [tees] Prince George, and the Grand Duke of Mecklen- [McLean- Mecklenburg] burg Strelitz, [Streets] proceeded to the church to take a last view ef ne coffin containing the remains of their beloved re- [relative] ative. [active] SCIENTIFIC LAMPLIGHTING.-A [Lam plighting.-A] rapid and scientific mode of lighting and extingui [extinguish] hing, public gas-burners has been invented by a person named Villatte. [Village] The opening of the burner of each lamp is covered with a piece of soft iron, mounted upon a hinge. In connection with this is a wire extending from a galvanic battery the entire length of the service of the gas-lamps, and close to the orifice of each burner is a small strip of platina. [plating] The soft iron becoming & magnet when acted upon by the electric fluid, opens or closes the orifice according to the motion imparted to it ; the platina [plating] ignites when it is necessary to light the lamps, and thus every lamp in a large town may be lighted si- [simultaneously] multaniously, [simultaneously] or extinguished in the same way, by a different ae on the magnetised iron.-Paris Correspondent of A DELICATE ATTENTION.- [ATTENTION] Amongst the treasures brought over for the Queen by the Nepaulese [Naples] ambassadors are twelve cowtails [Cordials] set in silver, this gift being considered by the Rajah of Nepaul [Paul] as a mark of the greatest respect. The Rajah himself only possesses eight, and as the pos- [post- possession] Session of these insignia of greatness is considered a proof of the highest position, a presentation of twelve is con- [considered] sidered [resided] as quite overwhelming. The value of the gift amounts, we believe, to about 20,000, out of which the new diocese should be carved, of the arch- [arch professor] PROFESSOR WEBSTER'S CONFESSION OF THE instant, the case of Professor Webster was referred to a committee. who has officiated as the unfortunate gentleman's spiritual adviser, communicated the following confession - Teuant [Tenant] (Ireland) Bill, brought down from the House of MURDER OF DR. PARKMAN. At a meeting of the Council, at Boston, on the 2nd During the sitting, the Rev. Dr. Putman, [Pitman] J sent a note to Dr. Parkman to call at my rooms on Friday the 23rd, after my lecture. He had become of late very importunate for his pay. He had threatened ith [it] a suit, to put an officer into my house, and to drive. me from my if I did not pay him. I do not think there is the slightest chance I did not expect to be able to pay him when Friday be made the object of executive inte [inter] rferenee [reference] ts strong opposition to capital punishment i, 'a iew, [new] to state to him my embarrassments, public opinion in Massachusetts will not aad [and] oles for those things in my conduct which interruption of the due course of law stain should arrive. My purpose was, if he should accede tothe [tithe] d to apologise had offended him, to throw myself upon his mercy, and to beg for further time and indulgence for the sake of my family. I did not hear from him on that day, nor the next (Wednesday), but I found on Thursday he had been abroad in pursuit of me without finding me. I called at his house on the Friday morning, between eight and nine o'clock, to remind him of my wish to see him at the college at a quarter-past one o'clock, my lecture closing at one o'clock. Dr. Parkman agreed to call on measI [measles] proposed. He came accordingly between half-past one and two o'clock, entering at the lecture- [lecture room] room door. I was engaged in removing some glasses from my lecture-room table into the room in the rear, called the upper laboratory he came rapidly down the step, and followed me into the laboratory he imme- [Mme- immediately] diately [lately] addressed me with great energy, Are you ready for me sir-have you got the money I replied, No, Dr. Parkman, and was then beginning to state my con- [condition] dition [edition] and my appeal to him, but he would not listen to me, and interrupted me with much vehemence he called me scoundrel, and liar, and went on heaping on me the most bitter taunts and opprobrious epithets. At first I kept interposing, trying to pacify him, so that I might obtain the object for which I sought the interview but I could not stop him, and soon my own temper was up; I forgot everything, and felt nothing but the sting of his words. I was excited to the highest degree of passion and while he was speaking and gesti- [guest- gesticulating] culating [calculating] in the most violent and menacing manner, thrusting his fists into my face, in my fury I seized whatever thing was handiest (it was a stick of wood), and dealt him an instantaneous blow, with all the force that passion could give it. I did not know, or think, or care, where I should hit him, nor how hard, nor what the effect would be. It was on the side of the head, and there was nothing to break the force of the blow. He fell instantly upon the pavement. There was no second blow. He did not move I stooped down over him, and he seemed to be lifeless blood flowed from his mouth, and I got a sponge and wiped it away. I got ammonia and applied it to his nose, but without effect perhaps I spent ten minutes in attempts to re- [resuscitate] suscitate [state] him, but I found he was absolutely dead; in my horror and consternation I ran instinctively to the doors and bolted them-the doors of the lecture-room and of the laboratory below and then what was I to do It never occurred to me to go out and declare what had been done, and obtain assistance I saw nothing but the alternative of a successful movement of con- [concealment] cealment [mental] of the body on the one hand, and of infamy and destruction on the other. The first thing I did, as soon as I could do anything, was to draw the body into the private room adjoining, where I took off the clothes and began putting them into the fire, which was burn- [burning] ing in the upper laboratory; they were all consumed there that afternoon, with papers, pocket-book, and what- [whatever] ever they contained. I did not examine the pockets, nor remove anything, except the watch. I saw that, or the chain of it hanging out. I took it and threw it over the bridge as I went to Cambridge. My next move was to get the body into the sink, which stands in the small private room, by setting the body partially erect against the corner, and by getting up into the sink myself. I succeeded in drawing it up there; it was entirely dis- [dismembered] membered; it was quickly done, as a work of terrible and desperate necessity. The only instrument was the knife found by the officers in the tea chest, which I kept for cutting corks. I made no use of the Turkish knife, as it was called at the trial; that had long been kept on my parlour mantelpiece in Cambridge, as a curious ornament. My daughters frequently cleaned it, hence the marks of oil and polishing found on it. I had lately brought it into Boston to get the silver sheath repaired. While dismembering the body, a stream of cochituate [committed] water was running through the sink, carrying of the blood in a pipe that passed down through the lower laboratory. There must have been a leak in the pipe, for the ceiling below was stained immediately around it. There was a fire burning in the furnace of the lower laboratory. Littlefield [Little field] was mistaken in thinking there had never been a fire there. He had probably never kindled one, but I had done it myself several times. I had done it that day for the purpose of making oxygen gas. The head and viscera were put into the furnace that day, and fuel heaped on. Did not examine at night to see to what degree they were consumed. Some of the extremities were put in there, I believe, on that day. The pelvis and some of the limbs, perhaps, were all put under the lid of the lecture room table, in what is called the well-a deep sink lined with lead. A stream of cochituate [committed] was turned into it, and kept running through it all Friday night. The thorax was put into a similar well in the lower laboratory, which I filled with water, and threw in a quantity of potash which I found there. This disposition of the remains was not changed till after the visit of the officers on Monday. When the body had been thus all disposed of, I cleared away all traces of what had been done. T think the stick with which the fatal blow had been struck proved to bea piece of the stump of a large grape vine-say two inches in diameter and two feet long. It was one of several pieces which I had carried in from Cambridge long before, for the purpose of showing the effect of certain chemical fluids in colouring wood by being absorbed into the pores the grape vine being a very porous wood was well adapted to this pur- [our- purpose] pose. Another longer stick had been used as intended and exhibited to the students. This one had not been used. I put it into the fire. T had not yet given a single thought to the question as to what account I should give of the objects or result of my interview with Dr. Parkman. I never saw the sledge hammer spoken of by Littlefield-never [Little field-never] knew of its existence-at least I have no recollection of it; I left the college to go home as late as six o'clock I collected myself as well as I could, that I might meet my family and others with composure. On Saturday I visited my rooms at the college, but made no change in the dispo- [dis- disposition] sition [sit ion] of the remains, and laid no plans as to my future course; on Saturday evening read the notice in the respecting the disappearance. I was then deeply impressed with the necessity of immediately taking some ground as to the character of my interview with Parkman, for I saw that it must become known that I had had such an interview, and I knew not by how many persons Dr. Parkman might have been seen entering my room, or how many persons he might have told by the way where he was going; the interview would in all probability be known, and I must be ready to explain it. The question exercised me much, but on Sunday my course was taken. I would go into Boston and be the first to declare myself the person as yet un- [unknown] known with whom Dr, Parkman had made the appoi t- [appoint t] ment; [men] I would take the ground that I had invited him to the college to pay him money, and that I had paid it accordingly. If Ihad [Had] thought of this course earlier, I should not have deposited Pettee's [Peter's] check for 90 cents. in the Charles River Bank, on Saturday, but should have Suppressed it as going so far to make up the sum which I was to have professed to have paid the day before, and which Pettee [Peter] knew had by me at the hour of in- [interview] terview. [review] If I had intended the homicide of Dr. Parkman, I should not have made the appointment with him twice, and each time in so open a manner that other persons would almost certainly know of it, and I should not have invited him to my rooms at an hour when the col- [college] lege [Lee] would be full of students and others, and an hour when I was most likely to receive calls from others; for that was the hour just after the lecture, at which per- [persons] sons having business with me, or in my rooms, were always directed to call. After the first visit of the officers I took the pelvis and some of the limbs from the upper well, and threw them into the vault under the privy. I took the thorax from the well below and packed it in the tea-chest as found. My own impression has been that this was not done till after the second visit of the officers, which was on Tuesday but Kings- [Kingsley] ley's testimony shows that it must have been done sooner. The perforation of the thorax had been made by the knife at the time of removing the viscera. On Wednesday, I put on kindlings, [Kingsland] and made a fire in the furnace below, having first poked down the ashes, Some of the limbs-I cannot remember which, or how many-were consumed at that time. This is the last I had to do with the remains. The tin box was designed to receive the thorax, though I had not concluded where I should finally put the box. The fish-hooks, tied up as grapples, were to be used for drawing up the parts in the vault whenever I should determine how to dispose of them and get strains enough. When the officers called for me on Friday the 30th I was in doubt whether I was under arrest or whether a more strict search of my rooms was to be had, the latter hypothesis being hardly less appalling than the former. When I found that we went over Craige's [Craig's] Bridge, I thought the arrest most probable; when I found that the carriage was stopping at the gaol I was sure of my fate. Before leaving the carriage I took a dose of strychnine from my pocket and swallowed it. I had prepared it in the shape of a pill before I left my labora- [labour- laboratory] tory [tor] on the 23rd. I thought I could not bear to survive my nervous system probably defeated its action It was in operation at the college, and before I went there, but most severely afterwards. pondent [pendent] of the Manchester Examiner and Times, says - His (Professor Webster's) recent application for a new trial, on a writ of error, was not Sagal [Saga] ability, b t not the shadow of out in its support. This deprived hope with which he has buoyed himsel [himself] result of his original trial. being satisfactory indeed, not the slightes; [slightest] be placed on any of the statements of Webster arrest. During nearly the whole of his his conversation has been marked with q sj ient [sent] heari [hear] which has been in the highest general deportment has been instance. tion [ion] and proof of debts, at eleven. Bradford, audit at eleven. and proof of debts, at eleven. of debts. proof of debts, at eleven. at eleven. at eleven. proof of debts, at eleven. Charles Pearson, innkee [innkeeper] amination [examination] and proof of withstanding that was the result, accomplished in one day. Hunt, b. Sherman ........ Mr. R. B. Smythies, [Smithies] b. Guy, b. Sherman ........... Parr, b. Bathurst........ Chatterton, run out....... Wisden, b. Mynn [Mann] Lord Guernsey, not out Clarke, b. Sherman...... to go at hydrophobia. you quite sure of that 2 successful. 7. and wag degree Offensive. 2 such as to of his most sanguine friends of all hope of his j . WEDNESDAY, July 24 (at the Town-hall, Wray, draper, &c., Hull, first andit, [and] adjoume) [adjourn] July, and dividend and proof of debts, at ot Before Mr. Commissioner West. THURSDAY, July 25. -Robert Chattam, [Chatham] innks [Inns] adjourned dividend and proof of debts, at J. Chappel, potters, Hunslet, audit joint est 2 estate of James Chappel, at eleven. me Shon [Son] corn dealer, Thornton-le-Clay, audit at eleven 4 Broadbent, draper, Halifax, choice of of debts, at eleven. Henry Hardy, George Wilson, dry field, audit at eleven. A. K. Holman, cloth m ; New Wortley, examination of witnesses, audit TNSOLVENT.-J, [INSOLVENT.-J] Mangles, audit and divi [div] Fripay, [Friday] July 26.-A. K. Holman, New Wortley, last examination and eleven. Thomas Don, Swinton, ironworks. jj, D. and J. Haig manufacturers, Linthwaite, dividend and George Kilner, coal merchant, . amination [examination] and proof of debts, at eleven, wool merchant, Leeds, last examination an Wm. W. Thompson, butcher. amination [examination] and proof of debts, at eleven. tea dealer, &c., Bradford, dividend and pr eleven. George Wilson, Wakefield, draper, SaTURDAY, [Saturday] July 27 (at the T, Sheffield, adjoumned [adjourned] ebts, [best] at ten. paper manufacturer, Loxley, near Ecelesield. [Celestial] on, assignees and proof of debts, at ten. -- -- CRICKET. THE NORTH v. THE If any man on Monday morning had h advanced a passing remark to the efeer [ever] possible, not to say probable, could be beaten in one innings by the North. have been regarded either as a madman or be persons. Nevertheless, such was the result of cho [Co] match. But the more extraordinary event was The untutoredl [untutored] ask how, with such a powerful eleven as was -) represented the South, its representatives out so quickly, and for so few rns. [ns] the first instance, the South were totall [total] first innings to play the slow bowling for the had learnt in respect of that pace whilsc [whilst] U' attached to the Marylebone club the members x 4 appear to have lost again; and then, in the secomi [semi] ne young Wisden will be found to have taken rasc [risk] for he dispersed 10 of the wickets. The score sivou [Savoy] -hiy [hi] not Soutu. [South] 1st. Innings. Dean, b. Wisdon [Wisdom] .................. 3b. Mr. J. M. Lee, b. Clarke ...... 5b. Caffyn, [Coffin] b. 9 b. Box, b. 3 b. Mr. N. Felix, st. Chatterton, b. Clarke 2.0.0... BDL [BL] Chester, b. Clarke ......00.00.. 8 b. Mr. R. Kynaston, [Kingston] Clarke ...... b. Mr. A. Minn, c. Burghley, b. Wisden. 0. 2 John Lillywhite, [Lilt] not out ...... b Sherman, run ont b. Sir F. Bathurst, b. Clarke...... b. Byes 2, leg byes 1 ......... 3 36 Norra. [Nora] She Byes 14, leg byes 3, Wide 2 vn And so the South were vanquished in ove [over] inuin [Union] A MacisTraTE [Magistrate] Convietine [Continent] during the past week have been fined ac bi t e t ird [id] bye-law, for sufferiny [suffering] or er In this anti-canine ir... Rand has zealous y distinguished unl [un] 9 thanks of many persons who stand in salutar [salutary] Alas that Mr. Alderman Ran have 'gone at large in Bradford but o whether the illegal act was sutferiny, suffering] none can say. On Tuesday, however, when ust [st] Rand was on the bench (in eonnection [connection] with Me. Wiens S. Smith), the deed was made manitest. [manifest] Aor [Or] 7 Policeman Dean came forward, wy vs mo speak the whole truth against Mr. Ram ls wow. Mr. Rand still kept his seat on the be addressing Mr. Rand About tive [tie] minut [minute] on the 2nd of J uly, [July] I saw your Alderman Rand.- You saw Mr. Ran Be large How far was it from his house About 30 or 40 yards. Alderman Raw. it I followed him to the back-door of your servant owned it was your doy. [do] pleasantly cross-examined the witness in animal's breed, but the policeman evident cier. [cir. The worthy magistrate concluding, the evidence was dead against him, proce [price] pass sentence upon himself in the follow ag Way UD sines [C] Sa Son Ree [Ere] imprisonn, [prison] [C] g ty ba ith [it] i le Othe [The] present Se COURT OF BANKRUPTCY FOR DISTRICT THE Lazy, BUSINESS DURING THE ENSUING Wr Before Mr. Commissioner Ayrton, Monpay, [Monday] July 22.-Wm. Threlfall, [Threefold] Addingham, examination of witnesses, at TuEspDaY, [Tuesday] July 23.-Wm. Stubbs, innkeeper town, near Leeds, Ist [Its] div. and proof of Wm. Threlfall, [Threefold] cotton spinner, Addingham COtton [Cotton] eleven, Ver, [Rev] Uh debts AD al ) teh [the] St oka [oak] ot ve half nase [sane] Ra ' een [en] eer, [er] eleven, ate and sen, Georg . ety et] six Ast [At] assignees AN tea dealer a we per, Wap. [Ap] ANNE and ey lend WL loth [lot] ae proof uf [of] ledts, [Leeds] 'Ovidend [Dividend] 5 h, Macy we Droor [Door] Hw FALCON, . Mauriva [Maria] Ta d proof brow Henry (UiVicler [Uncle] i; ASE [AS] iy Joshi W seye [see] le nd Te Dreses [Dress] TOAD, oor. [or] its end shoul [should] has MA Laat [Last] Tray e reply Tey 2nd Inuines [Innings] Wisrlen [Whistling] Wisden... Wisden... Wisden... Wisden... Wisden... 1) ISS, Ast [At] Innings. Mr. R. T. King, b. Sherman... Lord Burghley, run out....... Mr. R. F. Skelton, b. Sherman... Ps oh r Ok Util [Until] this offence, Mr. Rand, you are tined [lined] 5s. (Laughter.) If not paid a warrant of iliscress [screws] slits and if there be not sufficient upon which will be committed for 14 days to the House vi (Loud laughter.) - CORRESPON [RESPONSE] DENCE. [FENCE] nee contented tenantry. agents of the estate. of the superscription, thus - HUDDERSFIELD. Huddersfield, July 17th, [the] 1850. by him in the most gentlemanly and courte [court] and after stating to him the object of t vee [see] most unequivocally assure them that the pues [pies] ' town and neighbourhood need not be measures will be adopted by either the [C] agents of this estate, which will in the have a tendency to shake that conidenee [condenser] hitherto been reposed in the honour uf [of] the of town on professional business, a sv all the club representatives must 7 poned [pond] till his return, when notices for suet will be forthwith issued, and the deputativt [Depurative] by the said representatives will lay before t eich [each] full and particular account of their intervie' [interview] Jxo. [Jo] Snooks, Ese [See] enn [Inn] TENANT-RIGHT PROPERTY IN TO THE EDITOR OF THE HUDDERSFIELD Sir,-The deputation appointed by the spi [si] tives [lives] of the different clubs of this town tv Ws the agents of the Ramsden im [in] order - with them upon the propriety of euntimuins [intimations] right builders the same liberal terms security which has hitherto been enjoyed of proprictors, [proprietors] have this day had the homer vf view with Mr. Loch, the head stewart [Stewart] of tus [us] Longley Hall, and were (I am hap py To says e f family. And as for the reported advance of 38) half per cent. upon the ground-vent of 2 property every time a transfer clubs, purchasers, or mortgages, practice, he repudiated altogether. hy the deputation left Longley Hall highly waste fully persuaded that no undue advantige [advantage] 5 4 towards tenant-right proprietors upon being the anxious desire of Mz. power in order to promote the prosperity and thus pave the way for an enthusiist e [insist e] the heir to the estate whenever he ehuurcs [purchase] visit and in return for every manifestative [manifested] and liberal encouragement, have no donht [don't] the inhabitants of Hudderstickl, [Huddersfield] will give pre' a sense of obligation and gratitude as will be 4 inducement for the young baronet to come. te ally reside amongst his numerous, loyal, takes phice. [price] such a [C] Suffice 10 Loch bu ue ov oe JAMES Baul Buxton-road, Huddersfield, July 16. att [at] P.S.-On account of our respected secretary sls [ls] Lb yu - wet THE MACHINERY OF THE TO THE EDITOR OF THE HUDDERSFIELD Sir,-A writer of an able article in the scribing the machinery of the post-office. he pales detection. I thought it was a large dose. The state of Would greatly facilitate the delivery of letters partially. would reverse the existing fashion of direc [direct] eae ear] The effects of the poison were terrible beyond description. and write the post-town legibly at the cause orein [foreign] This confession was made on the 28rd. of May, and in do all in ou answer to a question from Dr. Putman, [Pitman] Professor Web- [Web to] to ee and 'wo sae [sea] post-office Dt ster [ste] most solemnly denied that he had ever previously jahours [hours] and, if the hint be worth space - contemplated the murder of Dr. Parkman. columns, it may not be lost on the public. In reference to this subject, the New York corres- [cores- corrosive] I am sir, yours respec [respect]