Huddersfield Chronicle (21/Sep/1850) - page 4

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4 D.-The several sums of eto [to] oo oda [oa] ES, 060, and several smaller sums, rea'ly to be advanced on good Mortgage security. Apply to Batrve [Batter] and DRANSFIELD, Solicitors, King-street, Hud- [HUD- Huddersfield] dersfield. [Huddersfield] ANTED to PURCHASE, a SECOND- [SECONDHAND] HAND BOILER, 6 feet long by 3 feet 6 inches high, and 3 feet wide. Also, aSTONE [stone] CISTERN, 5 feet by 6 feet, outside measure. Letters, stating price, to be sent to Mr. J. Bairstow, Bookseller, 34, Cross Church-street, Huddersfield. LAST THREE DAYS OF THE MAGNIFICENT PICTURE OF THE DESTRUCTION OF JERUSALEM. AT THE GYMNASIUM, RAMSDEN-STREET. R. GILBERT begs to inform those who have not seen the above splendid Work of Art, that they should loose no time in doing so, as the Exhibition will certainly Close in Huddersfied [Huddersfield] on TUESDAY NEXT, the 24th instant, at Five o'clock. . Price of Admission to those not holding tickets, 6d. each. ISAAC WOOD, GLASS, CHINA, AND EARTHENWARE DEALER, TOP OF OUT-COTE BANK, HUDDERSFIELD, . ESPECTULLY [ESPECIALLY] respectfully informs his Friends and the Public, that he has made extensive additions to his Premises, which he has furnished by a large Assortment of GLASS, CHINA, and all kinds of EARTHEN WARE, which he respectfully invites the ublic [public] to inspect. DAGUERREOTYPE OR PHOTOGRAPHIC PORTRAITURE. ORTRAITS [PORTRAITS] by this most inimitable process, with all the most recent Improvements, are TAKEN DAILY, and in all weathers, at Mr. COOKE'S, BRaDFoRD- [Bradford- Bradford] ROAD END, near HILLHOUSE. Portraits for Lockets, Brooches, Bracelets, &c., &c. Portraits in Oil, or by the Daguerreptype, [Daguerreotype] and choice i Paintings fait [fair copied. ea rites, from 10s. 64. Specimens may be seen at Mr. Brown's, Bookseller, Market-place Corner. SHIPMENTS TO THE UNITED STATES. Noes is hereby given, that Mr. WILLIAM HAIGH, of Huddersfleld, [Huddersfield] Solicitor, was, on the 5th of August, 1844, duly appointed CONSULAR AGENT for the UNITED STATES of AMERICA, at HUD- [HUDDERSFIELD] DERSFIELD [HUDDERSFIELD] aforesaid, and that he is authorised to verify Invoices, Powers of Attorney, and other documents, to be used in the said States. Dated this seventh day of May, 1850. ALBERT DAVY. Consulate of the U. S. A., Leeds. COALS. re BEST FLOCKTON COAL-OLD HARDS. [HARD] In consequence of the great competition in Huddersfield in coal, C. STOCKWELL will deliver his best coal at 10s. per ton, which he has previously sold at 10s. 10d., being a reduction of about eight and a half per cent. Orders taken and accounts settled, as usual, by Mr. JOSEPH DRIVER, Foresters' Arms, Old-street, Hud- [HUD- Huddersfield] dersfield. [Huddersfield] August 30, 1850. Now ready, in foolscap 8vo, [vi] cloth, lettered, price 3s. ATIONAL [NATIONAL] EDUCATION NOT NECES- [NEWS- NECESSARILY] SARILY [SURELY] GOVERNMENTAL, SECTARIAN, or ITRRELIGIOUS [RELIGIOUS] shown in a series of papers read at the Meetings of the LANCASHIRE PUBLIC SCHOOL ASSOCIATION. London C. Gilpin. Manchester Simms and Dinham ; and at the Office of the Lancashire Public School Associa- [Social- Association] tion, [ion] 3, Cross-street. TO SURGEONS. A MEDICAL MAN, with the Double Qualifi- [Qualified- Qualification] cation, may be introduced to a Good PRACTICE, in a wealthy neighbourhood in Lancashire, where there is only another Surgeon to a population of 10,000, besides the Advertiser. There is a Union and Club connected with it. The opportunity is such (particularly for a young gentle- [gentleman] man about to commence practice) as very rarely occurs. The sum required for Drugs, Surgery Fittings, Gas and Water Fittings, together with Surgical Instruments, Introduction to Practice, &e. is 50. For particulars, with real name and address, direct Medicus, Oldham, Lancashire iy JOHN WINTER, LAND AGENT, ESTATE AUCTIONEER, AND GENERAL VALUER, SALE Rooms, Spring-street, Huddersfield. RESIDENCE, South-street. IN THE AFFAIRS OF THE LATE ROBERT BENTLEY, ESQ. A LL Persons huving [having] CLAIMS or DEMANDS against the Estate of the late RoBERT [Robert] BENTLEY, of RoTHERHAM, [Rotherham] in the County of York, Esquire, are desired to FURNISH the PARTICULARS THEREOF, without delay, to Cc. L. COWARD, Solicitor to the Executors. Rotherham, September, 1850. HUDDERSFIELD IMPROVEMENT. TO MASONS AND CONTRACTORS. N OTICE [NOTICE] 18 HEREBY GIVEN, that the Huddersfield Improvement Commissioners are ready to receive TENDERS for the Execution of the following Works, in two Contracts; that is to say - Ist.-For [Its.-For] the Grip Cuttings or Excavations for a 4-feet diameter Culvert, and for two 3-feet diameter Culverts, in certain Fields below the Canal, on the east side of the Town of Huddersfield, and near to the Grove Wood Bridge; and for the filling up of an Open Ditch or Sewer, now running through the said fields. And, 2nd.-For the Mason Work (Labour only) for the con- [construction] struction [instruction] of the said four-feet and three-feet diameter Cul- [Culverts] verts [vert] and for the forming of the Delivery End of the said four-feet diameter Culvert, and a Burr Wall in connection with the same, including both Labour and Materials. The length of the said Culverts are respectively as follows the four-feet diameter one, 400 yards, or thereabouts and the two three-feet diameter ones, together, 300 yards, or Speci [Specie] be 'rin' [in] ifications [fortifications] ma had on application, and Plans and Sections of the Works required sway be seen, at the Offices of the Huddersfield Improvement Commissioners, 1, South-parade, Huddersfield. Tenders to be sent in to the Board of Works, South- [Huddersfield] , Huddersfield, endorsed respectively for work, or Tender for Masonry, (as the case may be) on or before Monday, the 7th day of October next, not later than Four o'clock in the Afternoon. T. W. CLOUGH, Clerk to the said Commissioners. Huddersfield, Sept. 19th, [the] 1850. To the Editor of the Huddersfield Chronicle. Dear Sim,- [Sim] MAS Y friends dissuade me from entering into 4 newspaper war, either with Mr. Clough or an one else, supposing I had an inclination to do so, which i have not. The frankness with which Mr. Clough has written- [written with] with that moderation of tone, too, which it is always well to adopt where practicable-induces me, in courtesy to him, to say a few words in reply, through the medium of the Chronicle, and then I hope to have done with newspaper controversy. The course taken by Mr. Clough in append- [appending] ing his name to his production contrasts strongly in his favour with that anonymous and disgraceful scurrility with which the walls of our town have been profusely placarded during the past week. May the lesson not be lost upon men whose hoary hairs ought to teach them better Personally, to himself, Mr. Clough must very well know I have no ill feeling; quite the contrary. With his acts, as & public officer, I have to do. '0 [my opinion first e ressed, [dressed] with regard to the powers of the Commissioners, ft must still beg leave to being willing, at the same time, to leave to my friend the benefit of his expression, in Vindication of himself, that it is a legal question upon which we may fairly differ in opinion and yet maintain good feeling. Mr. is mistaken when he supposes my letter was written in a state of considerable excitement. It exe pressed what I thought at the time, and gave the sense of what I intended to convey, although not done, perhaps, in a style calculated to please the fastidious. I cannot, the fore, answer for its not suiting Mr. Clough's taste. His mind and mine were cast in different moulds; our notions of what is proper must, therefore, vary; and our notions of duty lead us to opposite courses of action. such letter was written 1 admit, but in the slightest excitedly, I deny. Clough knows me too well not to know that it must be a mightier achieve- [achievement] ment [men] than the majority of the Ratepayers lately performed in rejecting me as a Commissioner that would even move me, much leas unduly excite me. I look upon that act of the Ratepayers, and did at the time I wrote, as a blessing in With respect to the challenge so boldl [bold] 'y, incon- [income- inconsiderately] siderately [moderately] iven, [even] I have only to reply thet [the] it ve no wish to put Mr. h to the risk of having to pay for the ex- [expensive] pensive opinion he proposes that in time may and perhaps will be obtained by the Commissioners themeclves [themselves] Or their own guidance. I would only remind Mr. Clough that he has before given an equally self confident opinion with . to the mode of convening special meetings of the Commissioners, and Counsel's opinion when taken, has not been found (I put it mildly) in conformity to it. But per- [perhaps] haps Counsel was wrong. Let us hope yet we may have oe ae of testing its soundness bye and by inja [ina] legal ton ofthe [of the] nit 0] Soa [So] nt lp us to a solu- [sole- Sonning] ining [dining] the c rofession [profession] Rn now nearly twenty salon, to consent to by a new ini [in] T (for it is nothing more nor less than entertain on a uestion [question] of law, for the mey's [may's] pe mare of an Atto; [Otto] conceit or a public's Tam, dear sir, yours faithfully, cB. Albion-stzect, [Albion-select] 20th September, 1850, THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1850. oe 7 ce rs 4 i Sa re a ea oD GRAND CONCERT. th a PEACE has the honour to announce to the e Public in general that RT ANNUAL CONC [CON] Will take place in the PHILOSOPHICAL HaLL, [Hall] on Monpay, [Monday] September 30th, [the] 1850. PRINCIPAL VOCAL PERFORMERS ALREADY ENGAGED - MR. SIMS REEVES AND MISS LUCOMBE. [COMBER] Other first-rate eo expected to be added to the list. Band and Choruses will be full in every Department, embracine [embracing] the principal talent in the neighbourhood. TICKETS RESERVED SEats, [Seats] 5s.; SALOON, 4s.; GALLERY, 2s. 6d. Performance to commence at Seven o'clock. KING CLIFF VILLA, BAY HALL, NEAR HUDDERSFIELD. T be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. THORN- [THORNTON] TON, on MonDay [Monday] next, on the Premises formerly oceupied [occupied] by Mr. Armitage, Bay HALL aforesaid,- [aforesaid] A very superior selection of HOUSEHOLD FURNI- [FURNISH- FURNITURE] TURE, [TRUE] all of which is nearly New.-For further particulars see Posting Bills, Sale to commence at Twelve o'clock at noon. MR. S. HOWELL, PORTRAIT PAINTER, No. 1, FITZWILLIAM-TERRACE, HUDDERSFIELD. Mr. H. will return to London early in March next. DANCINC, [DANCING] EXERCISE, AND DEPORTMENT. N R. DONBAVAND [ABANDON] begs to inform his Pupils, Friends, and the Public of Huddersfield, that he is forming his CLASSES FOR THE WINTER QUARTER. Particulars may be known on application to Mr. Hardy and Mrs. Kemp, Booksellers; or, to Mr. DoNBAVAND, [Abandon] at his residence. Commercial-street, Sept. 18, 1850. THE CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, SEPT. 21, 1850. -- LAW REFORM. Tue ex-Chancellor, Lord Broveuam, [Brougham] interrupt- [interrupting] ing again, as he himself says, his experimental pursuits, and deserting for a while the calculus it- [itself] self, has addressed a very important letter to Lord DENMAN, upon the very fertile but very intricate question of Law Reform and, with his accustomed force and power, he deals with his subject in a masterly manner. As was to be expected, Lord BroucHam [Brougham] is severe and complaining as to the slow progress reform in the English system of jurisprudence has made ; that defects which all admit, and which have been long pointed out and condemned, are still retained ; and that the small measure of success which attends the efforts of the consistent and persevering Law Reformer, is almost disheartening, and calcu- [calico- calculated] lated [late] to lead to despair. He does, however, con- [contrive] trive, [drive] after a most interesting statement of the struggles and difficulties which have beset the path of those who have sought to amend both the law and the practice of our courts, to draw out a modi- [Midi- modicum] cum of consolation for the past, and of hope for the future. Though baffled in his many attempts to make the English criminal law an understandable system-not consisting of Acts of Parliament inconsistent with each other; of acts amending acts, and of amendments upon those again and of acts partly repealed and partly in force, till it takes a life to make out what the law really is- [is though] though baffled in his praiseworthy attempt to sys- [says- systematize] tematize [treatise] and codify this worse than Babel of con- [confusion] fusion, the noble lord does not give up the task as hopeless, but seems to be collecting his energies and his undeniable powers of mind, for another and still more determined attempt to accomplish so great a good. The letter Lord BroveHam [Brougham] has thus so oppor- [upper- opportunely] tunely [tunnel] written to Lord Denman will go far to prepare the public mind for the great and mani- [manifest] fest Reforms therein so forcibly pointed out. One reason of the non-success of the Law Reform- [Reformers] ers [es] on many occasions, no doubt, has been the fact that the public have not been in possession of the whys and the wherefores. The decision on these questions has generally been left amongst the lawyers themselves-and little interest taken in those decisions by anybody else. But if Lord Brovesam [Braves] appeals to the public by letters such as the one he has recently put forth; if he thus makes the public at large acquainted with the strange anomalies he wishes to correct-the palpable con- [contradictions] tradictions [traditions] he wishes to remove-the simplicity, coherence, and order which he seeks to have intro- [introduced] duced [duce] into our laws-and the errors and incon- [income- incongruities] gruities [gratuities] in the practice of the Courts he desires to see remedied if he will but make these matters familiar to the general public, he will not long have to express the fear that Law Reform is retro- [retrogressing] gressing, [dressing] or to complain of its slow progress. We wish him every success,-for his country's sake,-that efforts so well directed eminently deserve. ------ - THE INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION OF THE WORKS OF ALL NATIONS. As the period for opening the Exhibition of Industry in our metropolis draws near, a greater interest becomes apparent among the manufac- [manufacture- manufacturers] turers [turners] of Central Europe and the United States. Those of our own countrymen who have been urged without success heretofore to take measures for securing a proper display of our textile fabrics begin to perceive that lukewarmness and indiffer- [in differ- indifference] ence [once] will be found inadequate weapons to array in competition with the rival products of neighbouring nations, and asa proof of the prevalence of this belief, we are gratified by the assurance that within the past few weeks numbers of houses engaged in our home and foreign trade have evinced a desire to take part in this world-wide exposition of national ingenuity, skill, and taste, who formerly maintained an attitude of indifference. It is now found too late to argue as to the eligi- [eligible- eligibility] bility [debility] or otherwise of an exhibition on principles so comprehensive. Those who might, if consulted in the outset, have dissuaded from such a course, and have discoutenanced [discountenanced] so bold a field of trial, have now no other alternative but to stand by in stolid indifference while our more enterprising foreign rivals carry off the laurels, or, on the other hand, apply themselves with that energy of pur- [our- purpose] pose to the manufacture of such of their products as are calculated to retain our national superiority in the various departments of manufacture for which we have so long been honourably held in estimation among rival nations. Whatever feeling of apathy or indifference may prevail among our manufacturers and workmen at home, as to the bearing of this exhibition on our national industry, it is only right that they should be informed that no such feelings are shared by our brethren of Europe or America. In Austria, where we are apt to associate the forms of Government with that nearest akin to modern despotism, and where the fetters on industry we are told (and justly too) have a repressive effect on individual skill and enterprize, [enterprise] there has been put forth a de- [degree] gree [free] of energy and unity of action which will ensure an honourable position for that country in the exhibition shortly about to commence. The same results, in a corresponding degree, may be looked for among the Free States of Germany, of Italy, and the whole European Continent. Even Asia is not indifferent to the movement, while our most remote colonial possessions are bestirring themselves in this most unmistakable sign of pro- [pro] gress. [grass] From the United. States every recent mail Institute at Washington, in conformity with the committee to correspond with the different societies of which the Hon. Millard Filmore, [Failure] the United States, is a member. Then, again, on casting our eyes across the Channel, we learn from the Paris and French pro- [provincial] vincial [initial] prints, that the ingenuity and taste of our neighbours (as also those of Belgium) have for some months past been directed to the production of articles for exhibition in May next, and there can be little doubt that in those branches of manu- [man- manufacture] facture identified with West Yorkshire and Lanca- [Lance- Lancashire] shire the French, Belgians, and Germans will be found formidable competitors. That such will be the case is now beyond dis- [dispute] pute; [pure] it is no longer matter of speculation; and that the class of articles by these nations exhibited will be composed of the choicest national specimens, is equally certain. The Morning Chronicle corre- [core- correspondent] spondent, [respondent] writing from Paris, informs us that 790 persons in the department of the Seine, and 419 from the other departments, have already inscribed their names as exhibitors at the great exhibition. Among the producers and manufacturers so in- [inscribed] scribed, 144 have in preceding expositions in France obtained the gold medal, and 212 the silver medal. Thus it will be seen, that though in a numerical point of view the English articles exhibited will, beyond doubt, form the great majority, yet these will in many instances be of a general and inferior character, and not embrace, as in the case of France, above referred to, so many specimens of medals, gained at previous exhibitions at home. But while these efforts are making among other nations we are quite aware that a vast number of our own manufacturers are by no means indifferent spectators. We are aware that in most of the manufacturing districts great efforts have been, and are still being made, to produce articles worthy our high standing as a manufacturing nation. But while we fully and cheerfully record this fact, we would caution our countrymen against indulging in an imaginary state of security-against relying too much upon the prestige we have already gained in the past as a manufacturing nation; nay, more than this, we would remind them that this prestige may, if not honourably maintained, give to rival nations the vantage ground we have so dearly gained. Our pre-eminence has attracted the notice of our Continental and trans-Atlantic neighbours- [neighbour sit] it has inspired them with a spirit of honourable rivalry, and any competition coming from those quarters may be fairly presumed to aim at surpas- [surpass- surpassing] sing the most that we have already achieved; nothing less would satisfy them, whilst to merely reproduce ourselves in the past would in a national point of view dishonour ws. It therefore becomes evident that to merely equal ourselves in the past is to be left in the rear in the future. Such articles as are exhibited must have a high aim and advancing object,-it is the and not the guantity [quantity] that will decide our national position in this great race of progress. If, in the coming struggle, our shortcomings are not less ap- [apparent] parent than those of our world-wide competitors there is great reason to fear the retaining of our national superiority. The desirability of our re- [retaining] taining [training] such a position must be apparent to all thinking men,-it is not merely a movement in which the employers are interested, for the working class are equally involved in the issue, For our- [ourselves] selves we have no fear as to that issue, though knowing the weak points in Joun [John] character -his distrust of what are in some cases not inaptly called the new-fangled new-tangled notions of the day, we are induced to give utterance to these timely warn- [warnings] ings, and to remind our countrymen that the race is not always to the swift nor the battle to the strong. There is, however, in nations, as in indi- [India- individuals] viduals, [individuals] a tide, which taken at its flood leads on to fortune, and we feel hopeful and also confident that in this particular instance our countrymen will properly avail themselves of it. FOREIGN SUMMARY. THE late reconnaissance of the Danish troops, by General WiLLISEN, [Wilson] cost him a loss of two hundred men. The Holstein army has retired to Wittensee. [Witness] It is said that there is no hope of the foreign powers intervening in the affairs of the Duchies before the spring of next year. The diplomatists hope by that time to come to an understanding. The Finance Minister of the Duchies is most active in proposing the ways and means for carrying on the war. He suggests a loan of nearly one million sterling for that purpose and for the wants of the government until the end of the year, a fresh fabrication of paper money for about 65,000, and a levy of one per cent on all real property, which will bring in nearly 160,000. Such exactions [executions] must soon ruin every class of proprietors in Holstein even at pre- [present] sent there are noblemen who are paying as much as 1500 and 2000 a year towards the war expenses. Holstein, with less than 500,000 inhabit- [inhabitants] ants is supporting an army of 30,000 men in active service. The papers received by the Europa do not bring any news of importance from the United States. So far, the bills which have passed the Senate for adjusting territorial differences, and other questions which have lately agitated so powerfully the Legis- [Legs- Legislature] lature, [nature] have met with no serious opposition. There is a rumour that President Fitumore [Future] will veto the bill for the recovery of runaway slaves, unless it receives considerable modifications in its passage through the house. The President's objections to the bill are said to arise from its unconsti- [Unionist- unconstitutionality] tutionality, [nationality] Mr. M'Kennan has found it neces- [NeWS- necessary] sary [say] to resign the office of Secretary of the Interior, to which he had been lately appointed by President and for the discharge of the duties of which he was eminently fitted, both by ability and habit. The Whigs have had a great victory in the Missouri State election to Congress, which has just taken place, four of the members out of the five elected being Whigs. In the present Congress the whole five are Democrats. They have also elected a voting majority in the Legislature. Mr. Meredith, the late Secretary of the Treasury, calculated, in the report which he made to Congress last December, that the fiscal year would wind up with a deficit of 6,000,000 dollars; the result is a surplus of 4,000,000 dollars, showing an error in the secretary's calculations of 10,000,000 dollars, It is due in justice to Mr. Meredith, however, to state, that the unusual amount of imports has very much raised the import duties above what they could reasonably have been estimated at; the total amount of duties received for the year which ended on the 30th June last, was 40,000,000 dollars. The imports fell off very materially in the month of July. This condition of the treasury will leave the advocates of an increased tariff without any chance whatever of success in any movement of that kind during the gresent [present] session. The United States are said to be indebted to Great Britain at this time no less than 30,000,000 dollars for imported goods, A large proportion of this amount, however, is existing at present in the Atlantic cities, in the shape of goods sent by the British manufacturers has brought over applications for space far exceeding to their transatlantic agents. afr Clay's bill fr what was originally anticipated by the Commis- [Comms- Commerce] the suppression of the slave trade in the district o sioners, [sinners] and in order that no stone may remain un- [Columbia] Columbia was made the special order of the any turned, and to secure the adequate representation in the Senate te ag re by ee 99 i ional [national] twenty, much to the discomfiture o e s toke of our om shin cosasion, [occasion] he Nation southern Senators. The London Industrial Exhi- [Ex hi- Exhibits] was held during his sojourn amongst us. wish of the government, have appointed a central bition [notion] of 1851 meets with great favour in the and local committees throughout the United States, Rhode Island, Connecticut, New York, Pennsyl- [Penny- PennsylPresident] President of vania, [vain] North Carolina, Illinois, Alabama, and Mis- [Is- Miser] for the best cultivated allotments, store pigs, vegetables, souri [sour] have appointed committees to confer with the central committee at Washington. high merit-stamped by awards of gold and silver 500 LOCAL INTELLIGENCE. LATEST INTELLIGENCE. BY ELECTRIC TELEGRAPH. Lonpon, [London] Fripay [Friday] NIGHT. - et LAST NIGHT'S BANKRUPTS. Richard Wilson Jewison and Edward Atkinson, linen drapers, Charlotte Terrace, New Cut, Lambeth, Surrey. George Walker, merchant, Philpot-lane, London. Henry Ware Farrer, wine merchant, Old Fish-street, London. Frederick Vines, South-street, Greenwich; and Thomas Kitelee, [Kite lee] Chesham, Buckingham; both late of Steam Mills, East Greenwich, Kent, millers and corn factors. James Bennett, builder, Hay-hill, Berkeley-square, Mid- [Middlesex] dlesex. [Middlesex] William Pike, tobacconist, Reading. William Huntley, licensed victualler, Hart-street, Covent Garden, Middlesex. Samuel France, grocer, Bradford. Benjamin Hopkinson Bates, merchant, Liverpool. James Atkinson, tavern keeper, Newcastle-upon-Tyne. BANKRUPTCY ANNULLED. William Ash, plumber, Henry-street, Hampstead-road, Middlesex. LONDON PRODUCE MARKET, YeEstErDay. [Yesterday] ewts. [West] West India sold to-day, making for the week 2,965 casks, and closed 6d. to 1s. above last Friday. Refined, more demand to-day for home delivery, and prices firmer brown lump selling 49s. 6d. to 50s. per ewt.; [et] Mauritius at auction 3,900 bags went briskly at stiff rates brown, 29s. 6d. to 35s. 6d.; yellow, 36s. Od. to 40s, 6d.; and grey, 35s. to 39s. Bengal public sales of 1,500 bags went at rather higher rates. Middling and good yellow, 37s. to 40s. 6d.; white Benares, [Bearers] 39s. to 40s. OFFEE-Active [OF-Active] demand, and finest higher; 3,000 bags native Ceylon sold privately; good ordinary, at 48s. 6d. ; packages at plantation, at auction, realised 63s. 6d. to 70s for middling and good. Ricz-Public [Rice-Public] sales of 630 bags, low and middling, white, 9s. to 10s.; [1st] rather lower. TrEa-Rates [Tea-Rates] being rather lower there were larger sales to- [today] day. Corron-Private [Corton-Private] sales for the week, 4,500 bales Surat, and 400 bales other sorts, at 3d. per lb. advance. PEPPER-A good deal done to-day; Malabar, 3d. to 33d. per lb. TaLLOW-Market [Allow-Market] brisk, and fine new Y. C. 39s. to 29s. 3d. per cwt. on spot, and old 38s. 6d. InpIGo-Quan- [ING-Quay- Quantity] tity [tit] declared for sale on 8thof [tho] next month, 15,928 chests; market quiet, but prices firm. Lonpon [London] CoRN [Corn] MarRKeET, [Market] Frimay, [From] Sept. 20.-In con- [consequence] sequence of the fire which has materially injured a portion of the Corn Exchange, considerable confusion prevailed this morning, and sales both in English and foreign wheat were restricted, though the parcels disposed of realised Monday's terms. Little doing in flour and malt at fully former terms, Moderate enquiry for barley, beans, and peas, and previous rates supported easily. Sales in oats confined to consumers, who purchase moderately at late quotations. In other articles not much passing. White wheat, 46s. to 5ls.; [ls] red, 42s. to 46s.-Arrivals [S's.-Arrivals English wheat, 2,990; barley, 530; oats, 60; malt, 1,150; flour, 1,070. Irish oats, 1,300. Foreign wheat, 6,440; barley, 3,220; oats, 27,290. LIVERPOOL CoRN [Corn] Market, Friday September 20.- Arrivals good, and attendance small. Demand for wheat and flour rather limited. Good qualities of both articles maintain their value. Inferior sorts rather lower. Oats and oatmeal in fair request at full prices. Beans, peas, and barley, each held for slight advance. Indian ccrn [corn] in moderate request at Tuesday's prices. SMITHFIELD CaTTLE [Cattle] MaRKET, [Market] September 20th.-Beasts, [the.-Beasts] 1,242; sheep and lambs, 7,400; calves, 395; pigs, 295. Beef, 2s. 2d. to 3s. 6d.; mutton, 3s. 2d. to 4s. ba veal, 2s. Od. to 3s. 6d.; pork, 3s. 4d. to 4s. Od.-Holland beasts, 624; sheep, 1,380; calves, 171.-Large [W.-Large] supply of beasts. Trade very dull umber of shee [she] stall, but more than equal to demand. Calves sold slowly. Prime Scots 2s. 6d. per stone. LIVERPOOL Corron [Corton] MaRKET, [Market] September 20. -Sales, 8,000 bales; 3,000 for speculation and export. Very firm this afternoon, at full prices. Sales of the week, 66,920 bales, including 26,050 on speculation, and 6,660 for export. Prices d. above last week. Lonpon [London] CoLoniaL [Colonial] Woo. SaLes.-The [Sales.-The] Colonial sales were brought to a close to-day. They comprised the fol- [following] lowing -1,330 -1,W] bales Australian 250 bales Port Philip and Portman Bay; 210 bales Van Diemen's Land; 55 bales Adelaide; 16 bales Cape and German; making a total of 1,863 bales, which sold with fair spirit at former quo- [questions] ions, The Express announces that a contract had been entered i.t for supplying steam accommodation to the Cape of Good Hope, a result represented to have given great satis- [sates- satisfaction] faction in the city. Soutu [South] EasTERN [Eastern] AND CONTINENTAL PacKET [Packet] COMPANY. -At the half-yearly meeting held to-day, a dividend at the rate of 4 per cent per annum was dec [de] leaving 4,000 to be carried to the reserve fund. The report. was adopted. Paris, Thursday Evening.-The Herald correspondent understands that negociations [association] are about to be opened between Spain on the one side and England and Holland on the other, by which the former, on condition of having Cuba protocoled [protocol] by the joint action of those states, engages to pay the debts due by Spain to English, French, and Dutch claimants.-At the sitting of the Commission of Permanency, to-day, the Minister of the Interior stated that at no previous period was there greater prosperity in most branches of trade and manufacture, and for many years public order had not been so well maintained as at resent. The reported changes in the Ministry are un- [unfounded] counded. [counted] The increase in the French revenue during the first eight months of this year is 25,000,000 francs. On the Bourse, Fives opened at 93.85, and closed at 93.60. SCHLEswic [Scholastic] Sept. 17.-There is no news of importance from the armies. The Danish reports of the action at Messunde [Measured] state that it finished by the retreat of the enemy. The Danes took 140 prisoners, and lost a captain of artillery killed, with other casualties. THe [The] ELEcTOR [Electro] oF CassEL.-The [Case.-The] Elector has established a Provisional Government at Hanover. It appears he may rely upon Austrian intervention, and that he consented eventually to abdicate in favour of the Grand Duke of Hesse. CaLIFORNIA.-By [California.-By] the Panama, arrived at Panama, we have dates from San Francisco to the 3lst [last] July. The news from the mines is ex ingly [ingle] good, and the yields of gold are daily increasing. Murders had been committed in the southern mines to such an extent that the citizens had assembled for the purpose of expelling all foreigners. San Francisco was recovering from the effect of the late fire. The Cherokee, arrived at New ork, [or] had 1,510,959 dollars in freight, and 100,000 dollars in the hands of the pas- [passengers] sengers. [singers] - - --- LATEST FROM AMERICA. ARRIVAL OF THE ATLANTIC. LIVERPOOL, Fripay [Friday] Noon. The American steamer Atlantic arrived in the Mersey this morning at 8 50 with the usual mails. The political news is important. The House of Repre- [Prepare- Representatives] sentatives [representative] had passed the New Mexico Territorial Bill and the Texian [Texan] Boundary Bill. Corton, New York, Sept. 7.-Owing to reports of in- [injury] Jury done by the storm, rumours of worms appearing in sections, prices advanced half a cent, and but little offering. Sales for three days, 7,500 bales; ordinary low to good. 24 3; middling low to good, 13 to 133. EW ORLEANS, Sept. 2.-On receipt of the America's news, market experienced a slight decline. The stock does not now exceed 16,000 bales, 700 of which sold to-day at a ox 13 cents for middling, and 15 to 15 for fair. change for the Atlantic heavy, and tendency for lower rates. London, 60 days, 110 to 110 [W] Government stocks Supplies limited, and all offering readily taken. U. S. Sixties for 56, 10, 74 to 8. Freights No change in heavy goods. pen Scotch pig rather firmer, there being very little Breadstuffs [Bread stuffs Owing to the e supply the market i depressed, with daily recoding [recording] res PPy [Pp] he Jenny Lind fever continued to rage in New York. INDIA AND CHINA. (From the Times of yesterday.) There is little news from India. The following is in anticipation of the mail by the French steamer. The Ripon was to leave Alexandria fifteen hours after her departure. Senhor [Senior] da Cunha, who so recently entered upon the Government of Macao, died of cholera, on Sat y, the 6th of July, at half-past three p.m., aged 53 years, and xe buri [burn] on the following evening in the chapel of St. 'aul's, [al's] A letter from Shahabad, [Habit] dated the 16th instant, states that the indigo prospects are having had heavy rains and a strong generous sun the latter part of June, which will enable them to commence manufacturing on the Ist [Its] proximo. [proximity] On the 13th of May last we published the depositions of nsign [sign] F. Froome, [From] of the 10th Native Infantry, and Ensign John Carnegie, of the 28th Native Infantry, who were murderously attacked at Penn by some frantic natives, We hear that the charge against these men has now been finally disposed of before the judge at Tanna. [Anna] Twelve natives were found guilty, and the sentence of the court Was imprisonment for one year and a fine of one hundred rupees, failing the payment of which the men were to be imprisoned for another twelve months. The trial lasted several days, about ume [me] aundred [hundred] witnesses having been examined. A Mahomedan [Mohammedan] law officer, and Dadabhoy, [Gadabout] the Court Moonsif [Moons if] of Bhewndy, [Behind] sat with the ju S It is only fair to Messrs, me and Carnegie to say that it was proved on the trial that they behaved with great jidg- [judge- judgment] ment [men] after the attack was made, and that their assailants received not the assault, and further, that the truth of every word of their depositions was satisfactorily proved by evidence. We have great pleasure in referring our readers to Mr. Howell's carl, [car] in another column. He bas his winter cam amongst us, and from the many im- [in- important] portant [important] portraits he has painted in this neighbourhood, we are tee meet, with every encouragement hia [his] peculiar talents entitle hime [home] to We heartily wish him suc- [such- success] cess, and, from what we hear, success is almost certain. and agricultural produce. r tions [tins] in anticipation of the event, are of a most animated character and the village of Almondbury is expected to wear its gala attire on the occasion. prove favourable a large and fashionable company are Studley Park, and Fountains for them in the public rooms. After away, several of the party indulged in a friendly dance, whilst the others took the opportunity of cathedral, bone house, &c. The train returned at half-past five in the evening, and all picased [picked] with their day's relaxation, father; but Dickinson the offence. On being threai [three] agreed to submit it to arbitration, was adjudicated upon by arbitrators, the house of Mr. John Bald gate, Mr. Thomas Firth, machine-maker, St. John-street, and the arbitrators decided t te Me. Thomas b t of deciding offences, but it is one slightest provocation to commit the adopted in minor cases, would a great deal of unn [Inn] very large amount of useless expenditure. now commenced by Mr. John , impression that he is the Mr. side-head. ne that that do with affair, gen TESTIMONIAL OF EsTEEM.-We [Esteem.-We] understand that a purse was recently presented to Mons. Chemery, [Cherry] formerly French master at the Coll College, by Jeremiah frien [friend] iate [ate] Institution and Huddersfield iley, [Riley] Esq., Mr. Kilner, and other as a small token of the regard in which M. Chemery [Cherry] ALMONDBURY FIELD AND COTTAGE GARDEN SOCIETY.- [SOCIETY] h We observe with much pleasure hat pre annual i es; the States of Maine, Massachusetts, of this Almonbury [Almondbury] Society is to be held next yy a United States the Central National School under the patronage of the leading gentlemen of the district. Prizes are to be awarded The arrangements and prepara- [prepared- preparations] Should the weather ex Peres [Peers] INSTANCES OF LONGEVITY.- [LONGEVITY] The fol- [following] lowing very extraordinary list of old people has been placed at our disposal, and we doubt not it wi resting to our readers. The parties are townships of Longwood and Golcar, and are in the receipt of the poor's relief from their respective parishes. In Lonzwood [Longwood] township there are twenty ages amount to a gross total of 1613, thus averaging four- [fourscore] score years in each instance, with a surplus of thirteen. In the Golcar return we find four persons residing at one house at Westwood, whose ages amount to a total of 320, three of whom, Sarah Bamforth, Martha Hamer, and John Taylor, are sisters and brother, having a total age of 242. rove highly inte- [inter- internal] all residents in the persons whose united LONGWOOD TOWNSHIP. Betty Hare 94 Thomas Earnshaw......... 77 Joseph Pogson .......... 87 Martha Schofield ......... 77 John Taylor 87 Joseph Blackburn......... 77 John Wilkinson 86 Joel Little............. 7 John Dyson....... 82 Fanny Crosland ... 77 Sclomon [Commons] Gleadhill 82 Ann Sykes ....... 7 Elizabeth Hanson ......... 82 Richard Iredale .... 76 Fanny Sykes ............... 82 Mary Milnes 74 John Hirst .................. 82 Martha Redfearn ......... 80 Joseph Crowther ......... 380 - Nancy Calverly ............ 78 1613 WESTWOOD, GOLCAR. John Bamforth............... 78 John Taylor 88 Sarah Bamforth, (his wife) 79 - Martha Hamer ............... 75 320 THE ALBERT HOTEL.-We are happy to announce that our highly respected townsman, Mr. Joseph Bottomley, of the Cherry Tree Inn, Westgate, has taken the new hotel, in Market-street, for a term of years. We understand that the house is admirably constructed, and, under the super- [superintendence] intendence [intended] of Mr. Commissioner Moore, has been fitted up with every modern convenience, and on the most approved plan. With the majority of our readers in Huddersfield and the district, we heartily wish Mr. Bottomley success in his gigantic venture, and whether it be christened The Albert or The Queen, (which is, we learn, a point not yet decided) there can be no doubt that mine host will enjoy a goodly measure of patronage among those who know his many recommendatory qualifications for the occu- [occur- occupancy] pancy [fancy] of so onerous a post. REGIsTRATION [Registration] CouRT.-The [Court.-The] court for the revision of voters claiming for the Huddersfield polling district, was held last in the Philosophical Hall. The exertions of the different interests have not been very extensive, and the new claims were about an average of preceding years. The objections were not numerous. We are glad to hear that the liberal interest obtained a clear in- [increase] crease on the list, and were very successful in their opposi- [opposite- opposition] tion. [ion] The Conservative party were pretty active, but failed in sustaining any extensive objections, or adding any im- [in- important] portant [important] increase of voters on the list. Weare unable to give the official returns, as they are not yet made up, but shall endeavour to do so in our next. DESTRUCTION OF JERUSALEM.-This beautiful painting by David Roberts, R.A., is at present on view for a few days at the Gymnasium, Ramsden-street. The period of time chosen by the artist is during the destruction of Jerusalem by the Romans, under Titus, A.D. 71 when that magnificent city was one vast scene of desolation and awfui [af] grandeur. Mr. Robert's conception of his subject has been remarkably vivid, and he has succeeded in throw- [throwing] ing upon the canvas, a life-like completeness, distinctness, and unity, strikingly characteristic of exquisite skill and taste. In the perspective of the picture, he has been ex- [exceedingly] ceedingly [certainly] happy. We feelin [feeling] our examination as though the city in all the magnitude of its depth and breadth, projected from the surface, standing out in bold and material relief resting on the beautiful back and fore-grounds of the icture. [picture] e faint glimmering rays of the rising sun, re- [erecting] ecting [acting] its golden hues in the eastern heaven, and gilding the lofty towers and temples of the city, gives a melancholy grandeur to the dense columns of smoke and the brilliant flashes of fire, which rise from every quarter and we linger around its more noted places of resort and temples-now passing axay [away] for ever-with a sorrowful feeling, arising from the absorbing associations connected with its earlier history. We dwell witha [with] kind of sadness on every scene with which we have become familiar turning with peculiar interest to the Valley of Jehosaphat, [Joseph] the Mount of Olives, the Brook Kedron, [Drone] and the long train of localities, with which our earliest education has stored ourmemories. [our memories] The painting is crowded with thousands of figures, from amongst which the mind readily rests upon the Roman army, with all their paraphenalia [paraphernalia] of war, contrasting strongly with desolation and excitement observable amongst the inhabi- [inhabit- inhabitants] tants. [ants] The colouring is extremely rich, and posesses [possesses] an exquisite softness of tint-a mellowness and harmony of shade of great beauty. The painting is a most magnificent one, and will prove equally attractive to the connoiseur [connoisseurs] as the unassuming visitor. e believe it is to be engraved in colours by Louis Haghe, [Hag] Esq., and we doubt not will prove a great acquisition to this department of the fine arts. To those of our readers who have not yet viewed this painting we urge upon them to avail themselves of an early opportunity-Tuesday next being the last day of it remaining on view in Huddersfield. Mr. ALBERT SitH's [Smith's] ENTERTAINMENT.-The sketchi [sketch] and reminiscenses [reminiscences] of a journey from India, by the overland mail, va Suez, Cairo, and the Mediterranean, have furnished Mr. Smith with material for a most agreeable entertainment, entitled 'The Overland Mail. Availing himself of every feature of note and humour coming under his observation during the route-noticing every phase of character, and pencilling every scene of beauty, he has brought within the circle of an evening's amusement-relieved by his own free and humorous manner-a monologue entertainment replete with interest and Shortly gies [Giles] his return, in the opening of the present year, Mr. Smith appeared at Willis's Rooms, in London, with the test success and, now that the season has closed, he too has left the metro- [metropolis] polis, [Polish] and is taking his provincial tour. He made his debut in Huddersfield last Tuesday evening, before a very fashion- [fashionable] able assembly. With his introduction his audience are relieved from all uneasiness, and are willingly disposed to accept him as a cicerone-now admiring the beautiful scenic sketches illustrative of his subject anon indulging a hearty expression of feeling as you come across some of the ludicrous incidents of the route, and always pleased with the point and piquancy of his remarks. So graphic are his descriptions, and life-like his personations, [positions] that you are carried forward, obedient to his influence, till the last scene closes. The remembrance of such characters as Mr. Parker, whose voice was always pitched in a cracked fal- [al- falsetto] setto; [set] as the old gentleman whose liberality on the summit of the Pyramids was so singular profuse as the Yankee importer of panoramas, who believed only in the philosophy fof of] lying as the recipe for obtaining a full a French steam- [steamers] ouse [use] as the English engineer on boat, with his Greek genius, who made a tin fiddle as his 'fast man, who saw all that was worth seeing in Rome in eight hours- [hours we] we say the remembrance of such speci- [specie- specimens] mens [men] of humanity as these-ever coming uppermost in hours of mental inaction-afford through their oddity and eccentricity sources of pleasure. Nor are the de- [descriptive] scriptive [descriptive] parodies, full of comic ease and fun, with which Mr. Smith enlivens his audience, putting them into most excel. lent good humour, unworthy of notice. They arethoroughly [are thoroughly] imbued with that spirit of sarcastic ridicule, free from ill natured [matured] spleen, which pervade his other productions. One of the most pleasing features of the entertainment are the exquisite scenic paintings by Mr. William Beverley, of the Lyceum Theatre, from sketches taken on the spot by Mr. Smith, sur [Sir] anything of the kind ever brought under our attention; and thierrichness [richness] of tintand [tint and] general colouring, and the naturalness of the objects spread upon the canvass, were subjects of applause. The Desert by Sun- [Sunset] set, and The andjia [India] or Nile Boat, great uty, [duty] an layed [played] high artistic powers and taste in their painting. this lapse of time we have become acquainted with Mr. Smith's first impressions of Egyptian travel; and many of our imaginary contemplations [contemplation] of its wonders, its interest, and its beauty, have gradually been pessing [passing] away under the matter of fact descriptions-una- [undone] dorn [don] i-of the legion of annoyances (overland babies, flies, and execrable arabian [Arabian] music included) with which you become familiar friends, duringa [during] home passage by the Overland Mail from India. The mannerin [manner in] which the company testified their pleasure, was expressive of their entire satisfaction with their cicerone and his evening's enter- [entertainment] tainment. [attainment] Should Mr. Smith visit us again during the ensuing winter we may promise him a hearty welcome. TREAT AND RatLway [Railway] Excursign [Excursion] T0 WORKPEOPLE.-On Saturday last, Messrs. Schwann, Kell, and Co., of this town, erously [seriously] afforded the persons in their employ, at Bradford, with their wives and friends, an opportunity of visiting, at the expense of the firm, the city of Ripon, ey Be Abbey. After spending the morning in the park and abbey, they returned to Ripon, where an ample and substantial dinner was kindly provided the tables were cleared seeing the to parties were high and the plonsare [pleasure] dly [dy] afforded them by their employers. A Nove. [Nov] MopbeE [Mop bee] or aN ASSAULT.-On Wed- [Wednesday] nesday [Wednesday] week, as the son of Mr. Thomas Parker, of Rose- [Rosemary] mary-lane, [may-lane, -lane] was driving a donkey cart along Castlegate, in turning the corner of the Unicorn Inn, the wheels came in contact with some rubbish, causing the donkey to set off at full trot; and afterwards to upset a pail of swill, belonging to a person of the name of Dickinson. so slight a circumstance, Dickinson became very ionate, [nation] and following the little boy, struck him a heavy blow, when he fell to the ground insensible. ried [red] home, and on medical assistance being obtained, he was found to be suffering from bruises on the head and right shoulder. From In this state he was car- [craft] After being confined to his bed for a few he recovered, and com tion [ion] was sought by the , denying having committed with a summons, he and the case accordingly on Monday last, at erson, [person] Smiths' Arms, Castle- [Castle] as umpire. Evidence and con. was examin [examine] t 15s. should be awarded 1s rather an unusual way which, if more frequently relieve the magistrates of ur, and the county of a Parker. This OvucuT [Oct] To Pay THE ToLL. -We [Till. -We] are requested Dyson, draper of Queen-street, to correct John Dyson referred to in the in our columns of last week, the above do we take the opportunity of Mr. Dransfield for Lodye [Lodge] and Bra. had nothing whatever to fectl [effect] THE Late Epwarp [Warp] Bary [Barry] originated the su iption [option] ne monument to the memory of have received from snd [and] other nob county, letters expressing their of Leeds in accomplishing that ore in WastTiInc [Wasting] WatTER [Water] on Freeman, of the firm of esr [es] appeared before the magi gistrates, [magistrates] at the man, un day last, with instructions from th Western Railway Company, t5 se Lond [Land , boatman, under the following cin [in] Jn master of a boat hi 5 instant, when passing throngh [through] ter [te] 7 Men AYE on Aly [Al] neglected to close the bottom opening the upper ones, so that ae Dau [Day] through the lock free egress was ale the tes [te] conseq [consequent] ence [once] of which a large ante he wasted. Two of the police acting the above facts, and stated thar [that] U2 a fresh at the time. ne de In reply, jy we matter at all, ar ROE what had been stated was trne [tree] op refreshed by a fine of 2 and ape His of assault was preferred avainst [against] th. se ot sons, but Mr. Freeman did gut Press th. discharged on payment of expenses THE CASTLE-HILL-SIDE Poacuiy [PAC] day, Williem [William] Hirst, John ear Lodge, and Jabez Marshall, were Guildhall, before Joseph Esqrs., [Esquires] under remand, on suspicion 2 the iate [ate] brutal assault upon Richar) [Richard] in the royalty of B. N. R. Barre 5 Battye, Esq., as stated in ony [on] last. 7thinstant. [instant] Mr. W. Sykes appear peared [pared] tor hirer Ase [As] Agr [Age] T wh. Vo ot Deine [Dene] oe Esy. [Es] Marshall. Application was made t,t further remand of one month, as the... whom the assault had been and his life in great danyer. [danger] he of course was quite mable to present the evidence against the pr; plete, [plate] and before proceeding fur-h, the depositions of Oldfield himself were willing to consent to the dischanm [discharge] their own recognizances. This adopted, when Mr. Clough obicera) [Iberia] own client, either some proof of ne He was willing that evidence shui) [shut] he tak [take] . its publication would interfere with -),,. unless some evidence was putin, he won, client should still remain under the nected [connected] with this affray. The same ,.... the other two legal gentlemen. Mr. ye acceeding [according] to such a request. Atter [Utter] a yn. tinal [final] was ultimately agreed that Mr. sn, should be sworn, in order to justify 5 tt Heaton, on being placed in the wiry... not think there was sufficient justify his longer detention but in - four, the suspicions were strong - remand. It was then agreed that Vgmia.) [VGA] charged, and the others bound over -... and two sureties of 10 each, 1) ap answer the charge. Messrs. Sykes mn, that they had accepted the original to appear on their own reeounisanos. [recognisances] sented [scented] to abide the oath of Mr. Hearn a their worships would not deviate tom h,. In reply, it was contended that che won with the consent of all parties, and chum of the bench must not be departed tum. Caution To RatLwa [Railway TRivetiens [striven] painter, named Joseph Russell, was vo, magistrates, at the Guildhall, las charge preferred by Mr. Freeman, he Freeman, and Batley, on behalf of he Western Railway Company, for riding 'y - riage [ridge] from Clayton Bridge to Gulear. [Clear] wr ,,.. on Saturday, the 14th instant. The omen, given in evidence, were that Russell why, - past been painting the stations alony [alone] -hs took a ticket on the day named tom Ashton, but, unfortunately, hai [hair] beer before commencing his journey. te the arms of Morpheus, and passeil [passed] i, unconscious that he had reached his disthas [deaths] 7 he discover his mistake until he jpenui [Japan] . beautiful little village of Golear, [Golcar] startiai [start] 'Where is your ticket In vain he ium [sum] treasure, and protested his innocence 1S would not satisfy the requirements very onver [over] the station-master, who, in f ys Russell into custody, and transferred um - police office, under the charge of Wr. Hean [Hear] consent of Mr. Padmore, [Admire] station-muster, was liberated on Monday morniny. [morning] mitigating circumstances, and, as the ase as] it was dismissed on Russell promisin [promising] and expenses, in the course of the tl Staley-bridye [Staley-bridge] station-master. It was ue had been decided, that defendant had Ashton, given up his ticket, and tiken [taken] 2. he appeared to have no idea of havin [having] adjudication of this case the y afforded some amusement by a litt [list t Mr. Freeman and Mr. J. I Freeman. The acer [care] a thinking that there were circumstances n defendant of an extenuating character whieh [which] brought out, was about to put a juestiun [question] sunt [sun] mee [me] such was not so, when he was at once Freeman enquiring if he had a retainer. rotest [protest] against your interference, antl [ant] uv see Mer. [Mr] J. I. Freeman, address sing his lezal [legal] - not be put down by you Mr. Freeman- [Freeman appeal] ' appeal to the bench whether vou [you] have any got fere [free] without a retainer; and then coatnici [coatings] 2 temptuously, [contemptuously] I never come here Dut [Du] tu an me in this manner. Mr. J. Freenua- [Freeman- Freemasonry] you addressing, Sir, by this man. saul [sail] wr addressed in such way. This of feeling which, we regret to say, 's ur court of justice, subsided on a sugyestun [suggestion] trates [rates] that they were there for ucher [ache] yum listen to lawyers' quarrels. A Lover ry some a certain Jumes [James] Brook has been wing Oe & one of Mr. Shaw's (landlord of the Ramsden Church-street) female domestics, ai the usual earnestness with whieh [which] ul vt god are said to make their protest constancy and affection. In the (or at least we suppose ought to be) of 4 worshipper of his charms accustomed seat last Monday evening sorbed [sobbed] his every thought and wish. Bur us, 2 ot his devotion, he gradually imbibed 28 beer, and Miss Sarah Clegg in an oyu [you] iy [C] angelic at every draught, until ac ase [as] 2 - thought of separation. . Whilst, however, 20 #9 these pleasing bacchanalian dreams f wv thas [has] pen leave the house. This, of course. he by the request vf Mr. Shaw wa Ww doing, and the services of night watcimas [Watson's] ao called in to perform that dire necessity. W gling [ling] it was accomplished but the dear brought energy to his arm, and te 4 man was soon placed furs ile 46 SS unknown means, stood Sarah, ready it ager [age] assisted by the humble stable bey--aew [bey--new] errand-boy, et cetera. Poor Marsden sms [ms] assistance but none came, and he a5 i . patiently the result. Shortly hair dresser, King-street, came tv US Se another gentleman, assisted Marsden in ee pect [pet] The luckless three ab he esday, [Tuesday] when James was fine #5. 2 her squire (William Jarratt) were From Vis fer. Aer [Are] lance Ws... Ril [Rail] NO the ig tone -w, ID Mis. [Is] tu Ww fk Sw Ue. Caution To LoperNc-HoOUSE [Long-House] membered by our readers that the sudjevt [subject] was, about a month ago, brought a haat' [hat] sitti [sitting] istra [Austria] Mr. Joshua Hoosu [Hos] Board of Works acting under the athont [ont] provement [improvement] Commissioners. On that ing-house keepers, from ene oe te, perhead-row, [Upperhead-row] and Manchesterss [Manchester] to the 117th and os Towns' Improvement Clauses Act, shall not be lawful to keep or we, house, any house, not being a licensed which shall be rated to the relief uf [of] He 20 se than 10, unless such house shall 237 [W] as a lodging-house; and every house eel publie [public] lodging-house in which persons WO, lodged for Azre [Are] for a single night, oF uaF [af] week at one time. And further, es shall keep any lodging-house, and keep OWS [OW] we such lodging -house not have oe shall be hable [able] to a penalty not he offence. An objection was ruset [ruse] OF Oi. solicitors as to the interpretation of [C] to whether absolute proofof [proof] the Aur [Air] eet [et] As there was great difference of opimiut [omit] [C] gentlemen present on the Mmagistrates [Magistrates] suggested that [C] taken on the point at issue. Ths [The] ol o- upon, and the cases were adjourn await the result. On Saturday se appeared at the Guildhall, and banded a 1 decision of Mr. Horn, the counsel [C] referred, at the same time [C wi secution [section] to withdraw oe charges on oss [loss] but expressing their determmaiwn, [determine] pretation [presentation] of these clauses had beem [been] so . out into full and practical tages [ages] come to after a conference with the Jel) [Joel] both of whom were in court, and whe [the] ee gu their clients to discontinue the Ot Eee [See] opmion [opinion] renders it necessary on the Part sw that there shall not only be proof vt uae [use] constant practice of in lodgers Oe than a week, but alsothatthe [altogether] pnt [ont] beds, &c., evidently shew p o As to the rodnetion [retention] oe pen aig [ag] 6 ss rT. orn [or] argues 1 and contends by analogy that where tbe [the] v yp Te in the constant habit of allowing 2 PO. pi ith [it] him for one or two aights, [nights] [C] 9 is am 2 jet no wee 4 che #2 a ple [le] - evidence to conclude sae [sea] poss such a privilege, thoug' [though] may not be witnessed-on that there tive [tie] wo we his oe be no direct or positive pr . of money for such goods delivered wl ision [vision] is a very importan√© [important] one, [C] rities [cities] full warranty to proseeute [prosecute] who do not bring themselves under Improvement Act, a eviden [evidence in led yo nature than they may ye be aah trust that this circumstance ge Fg those who are in the constant ne 4 e en apd [ap] wi proper pre s gus ee an oe ie x geo cp eet [et]