Huddersfield Chronicle (21/Sep/1850) - page 5

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THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1850. cH MASTERS OF THE HUDDERSFIELD COLLEGE qa FRE [FER] soo [so] are ScHOOL.-We [School.-We] understand that M. drow [row] tne [te] ERS [ER] GREEN Doc FicuTinc [Fiction] AFFaIR.- [Affairs.- Affairs] We HALIFAX, MARSDEN. SPORTING INTELLIGENCE not commence until three o'clock, were of only asp THE COMM. Ernest fare heen [hen] appointed week to the circum [circus] stances eaters in, the Chronicle of last ApsourNep [Ashbourne] Brewster Szastons.-In [Stonemasons.-In] accordance with Poacarnc.- [Picnic.- Picnic] James Hully was brought up at the attraction. They came off as follows [follows] a oe ee for commencing erening [evening] classes bition [notion] at Fidler's-green, and reported the conviction of the arrangement made between the West-Riding and Guildhall, Huddersfield, on Saturday last, before W. W. DONCASTER RACES. Hanorcar [Hanger] Sraxes, [Sexes] of 10 sows, cock, 5. 2. iT sube) [sub] Frere [Free] a arrangemen' [arrangement] n apart from these institutions, several parties connected with the affair. Some of those the Borough Magistrates, at the annual licensing day, an Battye and George Armitage, Esqs., [Esq] charged that, on TUESDAY. for two year olds. [old] Red Wome [Some] as 2 pare the winter 'on train i against whom summonses were issued did not appear, and adjourned sessions Was held at the Town Hall, on the 13th of September, he, with others, to the number The FrrzwintlaM HanpicaP [Handicap] STakEs, [Stakes] of 5 sovs. [Sons] each, with Lowi [Low] s Gat [At] ae AS Wn wat [at] Trip.-A odnes [ones] 18 announced wore taken out for their apprehension, by Mr Thursday, the 19th inst. The business transacted was of five or more did trespass on a piece of land belonging 50 added. One mile. 9subs. [subs] Me 8 Pay ed ine, [in] 7st. [st] 7b 8 en the N ormanton [Normanton] a Birming [Birmingham] from Ps authorit [authority] who, armed with this additional simply the confirming of licenses previously granted. to Thomas Carr and others, in search of game. Edward gir [Sir] C. Monck's Vanguard, 4 yrs, 7st. [st] 12Ib. [ob] (Flatman)... [Footman] 1 yy, G. Hobson's Thora [Thor] Sax, 8st. [st] 10Ib.......- [ob] # om Nottingham, oe t the train at Normanton by leaving Schofiel [School] Vin [In] took into custody William DRINK aND [and] DeatH.-Another [Death.-Another] victim has made his Shaw deposed that he was a game watcher, and was out Mr. W. E. Hobson's Gladiole, [Gladly] 3 yrs, 6st. [st] 2 Hanpicap [Handicap] STakes, [Stakes] of 10 sovs. [Sons] each, h. ft. with 50 ada 3 Rosle [Rose] pent aey [any] actin, Mell, ver [Rev] Saige [Sage] a Res Wa cation ud tee crashed by the ge when Maren [Mare] Moors wih [with] Dr. Bake of Ln and wom [whom] ix Yar [Year] OB S ee Hci [Hi] [C] jersfield [Garfield] at [C] 9. of intemperance. One Edward Jardine. residin [residing] at Other gentlemen, on the 13th. out ten minutes past Yr. 9 py MSE. [ME] FAD. eee [see] eee [see] eee [see] Mr. W. E. Hobson's Gladiole, [Gladly] 8st. [st] 2b. (Flatman) [Footman] ...- vations [nations] are places of great note beer-house keeper, Ashton. On W. pe me, gs 5 illips' [Phillips] 2 AID, sense 5 C ead [ad] the (est PPOINTMENT. [APPOINTMENT] -The Rev. John Leidger [Ledger] brought up at the Barnsley Court hose open iene [one] Little Horton, CAE [CAR] Bradford, who, delirious from ex- [excel] ne meets ut eee. [see] towards we took the lea ae ately [lately] after starting, and fob pare antab, [an tab] Sst. [St] On Tp 3 Trinity College, has been appointed to the the sitting magistrate, with being implicated in the late CeSsive [Excessive] drinking, hung himself. The inquest was held them across the moor the birds; the prisoner was 764 by Truth and Vanguard, out out the work to the Ta CUSVELAND [CLEVELAND] Bil [Bill] doce, [done] each JOR, [OR] Walto [Walton] in this county. dog-fight at Fiddler's Green. Solicitors appeared on their 02 Monday last, and a verdict returned accordingly. foremost, and on observing complainant and party, held 7 if distance; here the running was taken up by Vanguard, yy F. Nicholl's Woolwi [Wool] y declared, Xe. q vicarage eat oF CONSTABLE OF HUDDERSFIELD.- [HUDDERSFIELD] oF 4 ane [an] offered the rather singalar [single] plea (in this instance) Srurm [Murmur] anp [an] IpLtz [Pilots] Pavrer.-Samuel [Pare.-Samuel] Hodgson, a pau- [pay- pump] mp to bie [be] to due their birds, who carried it on to the end, and won easily by two lengths. MG. Osborne's Achyranthes [arranges] 3 ing bing (fier) [fire] 2 Pro as to the parties likely to be nominated instes [institutes] i nated [Anted] he bench considered that per, following or professing to know the art of shoe- [Shoe] Or tien [ten] came betwixt pe Beko [Beck] it Run in 1 min. 42 secs. Mr. Stephenson's Sacrifice, 3 yrs., 6st. [st] IIb... [Ii] 8 various ee by the ratepayers, on Wednesday next, have offence, but did noe [one] intliet [intent the ing, was committed, by the Magistrates at Halifax, stick he hed. [he] ith [it] [C] t S oat to ee a large SwEEPsTakEs [Sweepstakes] of 100 sovs. [Sons] each for 4-yr-olds. [4-yr-old] SWEEPSTAKES of 20 sovs. [Sons] each, for two year olds, [old] colt, Sat On reache [reached] us. sth [st] 20 a and disor [dis] he the previous eases. The defendant wots [wits] then ta the House of Correction for 21 days, he having this bludgeon, which 'ghaw [Shaw] fortunately by Se pee Bat mp (Templeman) 3 Lord Stanl [Stand] St Me itl [it] Set. Als [As] led with so much dignity discretion a t i 3 Colonel Anson's Don J Bst. [Best] TID. [RID] Or nley's [Nile's] Storm (F. Butler) office ns, Esq., remains, of course, with the rate. png [ng] of 30s. each, and expenses, which were imme- [Mme- immense] be th ed of hig [hi] trade, ough [ought] ordered to do 80 ducking. He then kicked complainant in the chest Es i 9 Mr. Wentworth's Azeth [Gazette] .......... #284 [W] 2h 2 i selves, and in this, as in all other local appoint- [appoint] paid. y BWV [BE] OOK [TOOK] arder [order] of 224. other parts of the body, when they closed, and The CHamPpacne [Champagne] Sraxes [Sexes] of 50 sovs [Sons] each, h. ft., for 2-yr- [yr lord] Lord Eglinto.'s [Eglinton.'s] Cneus. [Canes] 2 refs themselves, an them not to e an attitude of DoNcasteR [Doncaster] Cur For 1850.--We [W.--We] have been favo [favour] will we imagine find the tread-mill rather the harder of Hully got uppermost, con hims ale with preat [great] olds [old] colts, 8st. [st] fillies, 8st. [st] 5tb. [5th] Lolt's [Lot's] a heed Bak [Ba] nents, [rents] vou [you] Willans has y taken a prominent with a view of the Doncaster Cup for 1850, at the establish- [establish the] the two employments. violence At thi [the] ti Dr. Bak [Ba] thre [the ten Sir J. Hawley's by Bay Middieton [Middleton] out of Venus (J. The Sc Srakes, [Stakes] of 30 sovs. [Sons] each, 10 ft. Gue [Ge] a ffe [fe] an 'ocal [coal] 'arrangements connected with the Indus- [Inducement] Ment [Men] of Messrs. Hunt and Roskell (late Storr, Mortimer, THE IDLE APPRENTICE. -The gradual ruin of the to shoot him mnléas [unless] be immediately gave over. This en ome [one] Confidenen [Confidence] mile a subs. , , pat i gposition [position] of 1851-has [W-has] made himself thoroughly ine [in] CG. mth [mt] Cones New Bond-street. It is ornamented in profligate young man, as illustrated in the celebrated threat produced its result, and the prisoner was secured. Lord Bole oe tenner IS coe [Co] 3 Lord Zetland's Voltigeur [Voltaic] walked over. tral [trial] le the details of this complex and gigantic nque [que] Cento [Cent] style. On the cover isa group of Vic- [Pictures] pictures by Hogarth, has been once more found too Dr. Baker. f Santon s Hippolytus Risers . pastel 'ect, [act] and we feel confident that the ratepayers Ty crowning the horse. The figure of Victory is beauti- [beauty- besetting] certain and true i the ci dan er, factory inspector, Leeds, Said that he was The following also started but were not placed -Lord BETTING ON THE COURSE. ational [national] red would best promote their local interests fully modelled, and the horse is full of spirit. Beneath d th Its me Oe ce attendant upon, out shooting on the moors the previous day, and saw Glasgow's f. by Lanercost or Retriever out of Physalis, Cur. af Hudderstic [Huddersfield] cting [ting] Mr. Willans to the post of con- [con the] the handles of the cup are two groups, the one of wild Geo e proceeding from, the conduct of one the prisoner and others, who were making such a noise Mr. Harrison's Trickstress, [Trick stress] Mr. Jaques's Entrenous, [Tremendous] Mr. 4to [to] lon [on] Flying Dutchman 5 to 1 ast [at] Voltigeur [Voltaic] (takex [take] py again' vor or] that his valuable services may be secured horses, the other of domesticated horses; the wild horses CCOTSe [Scots] y, 2 youth under twenty years of age, as is generally made by drivers. After shooting a bird W. Stebbing's Knook Knoll, and Lord Stanley's Storm, CusaREwrtcH [Cesarewitch] table, we of our Jocal [Local] industry during the ensuin [ensuing] g year, 2re [re] fighting furiously, the domesticated animals are fond- [fond] connected, and enjoying fair prospects of at the time stated, he heard the prisoner say, After Betting.-6 to 4 agst [August] Storm, 2 to 1 agst [August] Venus filly, 5 to jn up ie in which he has discharged the duties of the past The ue -ound [fund] discretion he has exercised, and the courtesy gear, the Ser [Se] lity [city] all parties in the town have received at and imps p gint [gin] him out as the most desirable party to is ey office for the year ensuing. ail ait [at] OF JOSEPH STARKEY, EsQ.-We [Esq.-We] have within pe davs [Davis] been favoured with the view of a full the past trait of the above esteemed gentleman from the Tomlinson, of this town. The portrait in easel OF ken in an erect attitude, our worthy magis- [magic- digestion] stion [station] is taken It 2 4 query au in hunting costume, attired in a loose fashion - eae [ear] letot [lot] over-coat, underneath which is the real able veritable buckskins, and all the et ceteras [terrace] per- [Prescott] English country gentleman attired for the 'ning [nine] to all iD Fis favourite hound 'sits with canine affection at chase. 1, watching the every movement of its master with bis feel solicitude. As a likeness we consider that Mr. a has been singularly successful in catching the tn teristic [rustic] expression of his subject, without too closely Chea [Cheap] the mechanical, by which many of our provincial fillo [fill] mar their productions as works of art. Those who a tr Starkey, and have been accustomed, like our- [our know] know omark [mark] the calm and contemplative phases of his nce [ne] in repose, will at once be struck with the Coe 'fidelity to which we have before alluded. Ona [On] art examination the beauty of this painting, in an artistic closet will become apparent. The portrait as it were, Sind [Send] out from the canvass as we concentrate our visual stands upon it; and warms into life as we contem- [cont- condemn] the clean and firm bits of accessory colouring, pe wing, as by magic, an air of beco [bec] dignity around torre [tore] figure. 'The light and shade are admirably t ne .d, andin [Indian] correct keeping with the portrait itself. The struck us as marked by a true knowledge of per- [practice] active, and asa whole we have not for a long period seen 'trait which approached nearer to our conception of wre [re] good portrait, on artistic principles, ought to be. Mr. Tomlinson, in the portrait before us, has elevated his we have before witnessed in some of Hill's best an art, instead of falling into the com- [come] ae error of degrading into a species of mechanical mani- [monitor] PEACE'S ConcERT.-We [Concert.-We] again remind our musical friends of the approaching concentration of musical talent, combining, as it will, so many gems in the vocal and instru- [inst- instrumental] mental departments. Great exertions have been made by Mr. Peace to provide a rich and varied selection of music, and as the time now draws near, we would urge on those qho [who] have not already secured tickets to be early in their applications. By an arrangement made with the railway company, those on the Holmfirth side of the country will have the privilege of returning home the oan [on] ev by a special train, to be despatched at the conclusion of the concert. . SERIOUS AND FaTAL [Fatal] ACCIDENT.-A very serious acci- [acct- accident] dat, [at] terminating fatally, occurred last Thursday after- [afternoon] noon toan [ton] old man of the name of John Ellis, at Turn- [Turnbridge] bridge, under the following circumstances -The deceased isa coal leader for Mr. Lyall, coal agent, Lowerhead-row, and on Thursday afternoon, between three and four o'dock, was crossing Turn-bridge with a heavy load, when the left side wheel came in contact with the fence rail, giving a sudden jerk to the-cart, the right side shaft striking Ellis in the chest, when he stumbled and fell under the wheel, which passed over his chest. Messrs. Benjamin and John Hey, dyers, witnessed the occurrence, and immediately ran to the unfortunate man's assistaece, [assistance] whom they found, however, to all appearance, dead. Medical assist- [assistance] tance [lance] was obtained as early as possible, but without avail, as life was pronounced to be extinct. An unimportant bruise was found on the head, and with the exception of the chest the body appeared to be uninjured. We are informed that there was no evidence of the bones protecting the chest, being broken, and in consequence the immediate cause of death is as yet unknown. The inquest will be held this day (Saturday). The deceased was 64 years of age, and has left a wife, but we believe no family to mourn the painful occurrence. BoarD [Board] OF GUARDIANS.-The usual fornightly [fortnightly] meeting of this body was held yesterday in the board-room, Albion- [Administered] street, Matthew Sykes, Esq., in the chair. There was a full attendance of ians, [ins] it being the day for accepting contracts for the supply of provisions, clothing, and other articles for the several workhouses of the Huddersfield Union. The tenders were not very numerous, and there was little difficulty in deciding upon the offers made. We give the result -For linen-drapery goods there were two applications, and the one from Mr. John Dyson, King- [King street] street, was accepted the clothing contract, for which there were two offers, was closed with Mr. Matthew Wilson, King-street for milk, the successful applicant (of two) was Mr, William Wilkinson, of Spink's Nest, Birkby, who was ordered to find 50 sureties by the 27th instant for the due perfurmance [performance] of his contract; of the two appli- [apply- applications] cations for shoes, the tender of Mr. Edmund Henry Walker, of King-street, was accepted, and that of Messrs. Hudson, butchers, for meat, in preference to two others ; Mr. Joseph Senior's, of Lepton, coals was received, for which there were two tenders Mr. J. osepht [overt] Entwistle, of Old-street, contracted for coffins, and Mr. John Dougherty for clogs for flour there were two appleations, [application] and the one of Messrs. Benjamin Bentley and Sons, was accepted ; under the head of groceries there were three tenders, and there was a little difficulty in deciding upon the respective claims, Messrs. Bentley being lower in price, and Mr. Adam Oldroyd superiorin [superior in] quality. On a show of hands, the offer of the later was declared carried. Some of the guardians Lot feeling satisfied with this result, Mr. Bottomley moved, and Mr, Hayley seconded, that the resolution be recon- [reconsidered] sidered, [resided] which was carried by a majority of eight to two. le articles were then more carefully scrutinised, and fresh motions having been made, the chairman took a show of hands, which was found to be even-there being seven for each. It now devolved upon him to give the casting vote, which he did in favour of Mr. Oldroyd. A conversation arose as to what mode should be adoptec [adopted] for testing whether the articles sent to the workhouses were equal to the samples, when it was decided that the samples should be transferred tc the union masters for comparison, aud [and] that the articles should be weighed on delivery. The other business of the board was unimportant, and referred t communications from the Penistone Board of Guardians, 2 to the rating of the Huddersfield and Penistone Railway; the Matter was left in the hands of the law clerks to the re- [retire] tive [tie] boards. This terminated the pr ings, and board broke up about one o'clock. The following are returns for out-door relief - OUT-DOOR RELIEF-WEEKS ENDING SEPT. 6. District, Ninth Week. Tenth Week. Huddersfield... 60 10 3B 5717 irkburton [Kirkburton] AT 5G 51 9 8 Shithwaite [Slaithwaite] 2007777 3015 14 30 1 Omfirth [Holmfirth] 29 1B 30138 9 168 4 170 1 5 CaaRcE [Case] OF PURLOINING A HEMPEN SHEET.-An unim- [uni- Union] ne charge of this nature, was, on Th y last, Brot [Bro] George Armitage, Esq., preferred against William 'rklead, [ruled] in the employ of Mr. award Learoyd, manufac- [manufacture- manufacture] wa tot Turn-bridge. The principle witness in the case as Joseph Dodson, of Fartown, dyer, who deposed to cing cong] Birkhead, on Monday the Sth [St] instant, go out of the yard of Mr. Edward Learoyd's dye-house, Turn-bridge, with hempen sheet in his ion. He was after- [after sails] sails observed by another witness named Jonas Hirst, it at Mr. Hey's dye-house, on the canal side, sue that he would call for it again. Birkhead had Ubsequently [Subsequently] returned to his work at Mr. Learoyd's. The aun [an] wate [water] considered the evidence quite insufficient to a charge of the nature preferred, and should dis- [discharge] charge the case. FER-HOUSE CoNVICTION.-James [Conviction.-James] Armitage, landlord of ite [it] Butchers' Arms, beer house, Castlegate, was charged, Guia [Guinea] W. W. Battye, and Geo. Armitage, Esq., at the wie, [we] on Saturday, by Mr. Superintendent Thomas, thorns ne beer between twelve and one o'clock on Sunday licen [Liven] 28 the 8th instant, con' to the provisions of his Ha On Saturday night Messrs. uperintendents [superintendent] een [en] and Thomas were in Castlegate, and observed a mn of dog-fighters at Armitage's door, and having few to suspect him filling beer after twelve o'clock, a and fates beyond that hour they obtained an him, Utd [Ltd] a person in the bar with a glass of beer before house, it ai is loosely conducted, and is resort of dog-fighters, mblers, [tumblers] and disreputable cha- [ca- person] Person class. In defence, the defendant said the ound [fund] drinking was a lodger. Fined 20s. and an 4 Hawker's BUNDLE. On Tuesday last, ham, frant [grant] hawker of silks, cottons, and similar articles, foy [oy] fd James Gallagher, went into tho White Lion bar Strivin, [Striving] of disposing of his stock-in-trade. After inty [into] v2 or a considerable time to strike a bargain, he got Chase we unpleasantness with the company as to the pur- [our- further] they ofa [of] pair of stockings. The party in whose possession the got up and, in company with another man, left room, giving er to understand that he would Uence [Fence] ner ne] have money or returned. In conse- [cone- Consul] Whila'.0 [While'.0 '.0 this he followed them into the brewhouse, and a quantity ens of the two pushed him and nis [is] bono [boon] aie [are] of dirty water, thereby damaging its contents. the tder [ted] to obtain contpénastion, [constipation] Gallagher appeared at lying on Thursday, together with the defendant, the pe the at 3 6s.' Geo. Armitage, Esq., was on for and after hearing the evidence, made an order Tae [Tea] 10s. and e . da OF NoT [Not] PAYING Deate.- [Date.- Date] On Kee haw we Wo Young lads nam [man] 20 an mn ith [it] placed in the dock at the Guildhall, charged complain ting an assault upon David Boothroyd. The i aut [at] was passing along Old-street, on the 10th two Shane charge of a cart, when he was accosted by the man Who wanted to know when he was going to pa Sney [Sen] he owed their father. High words h they followed him for upwards of twenty SWearing [Wearing] they would have bones. They push him abo after knocking Witness 24 him in different parts of the body. Several a a ie ae when weed Boothroyd for the money he owed their ch wat [at] he began to strike them with a whip, Fined With expenses, ling a toal. [total] Around the body in compartments are alto- [alterations] relievos [relieve] of four different kinds of racing, two ancient and two modern-the ancient are the chariot race, and the race with lighted torches; the modern are the Italian, in which the horses race without riders, and the English. These groups are exquisitely modelled, the chariot groups are most classically graceful. The modeller has thoroughly imbued himself with the pure Greek feeling of beauty, and has produced an alto-relievo [alto-relieve] which, for classicality of design and elaborate finish of execution, will not be soon surpassed. The English racing group is full of life. Around the stem are heads of Diana, and on the foot are the implements of racing. This, which is perhaps the most elegant race cup that even Messrs. Hunt and Roskell have produced, 1s, We understand, designed and modelled by Mr. Browne, a gentleman connected with the establishment, who has, by conception and execution of this very elegant cup, given proof of the possession of true genius, chastened by refined taste and cultivated by assiduous study.-Sun. WESTMORELAND AND CUMBERLAND AGRICULTURAL SocteTy.-The [Society.-The] annual exhibition of this society took place on Wednesday, at Carlisle. On the ground, and at the dinner afterwards, were Lord Carlisle, the Bishop of Car- [Carlisle] lisle, Sir James Graham, M.P., Colonel Lowther, M.P., the Dean of Carlisle, Mr. P. H. Howard, M.P., the Hon. C. Howard, M.P., the Hon. Mr. Gage, Mr. Marshall, M.P., Captain Graham, the High Sheriff of the county, &c., &e. Lord Carlisle presided at the dinner, and in the course of the complimentary toasts submitted able speeches were made by the noble chairman, Sir James Graham, and other gentlemen. It is stated that the past is the most snecesful [successful] year the society has experienced. THE City RECORDERSHIP.-A [Recorder ship.-A] great number of candi- [candid- candidates] dates, members of the long robe, tor the vacant office of Recorder of the city of London are in the field. Among them are Mr. M. Chambers, Q.C.; Mr. Gurney, Q.C. (recently appointed City Commissioner); Mr. Serjeant [Sergeant] Merewether [therewith] (City Town Clerk); Mr. Bodkin, of the Old Bailey bar, and Mr. Bullock, the Common Serjeant. [Sergeant] The salary is 2,500 a-year, besides fees received by the Recorder for certain city business, independently of the emoluments. The office is much sought after from the dignity which it confers on the occupant. It is in the gift of the Court of Aldermen, but the Court of Common Council have the power of fixing thesalary. [the salary] The Recorder had, in addition to the salary of 2,500 a-year, an annual present of 500, ing the income 3,000.-Times. Corton MANUFACTURES IN THE UNITED StaTEs.-A [States.-A] letter from Boston, inserted in the Manchester Guardian, contains the following We have at length something approximating to an accurate account of the productive power e ed in cotton manufacturing in the southern states. It is estimated that in Georgia there are forty mills now in operation, containing 60,000 spindles, and consuming 45,000 bales of cotton annually. Ta Tennessee it has been reported to the Secretary of the Treasury that there are thirty factories, with a total of 36,000 spindles. In South Carolina, the Hon. William Gr states that there are sixteen factories, containing 36.5 spindles, and about 7000 looms, consuming 15, bales rannum. [annum] The capital invested in these establishments r. Gregg estimates at 1,000,000 dollars; the number of operatives employed at 1600. The capital of the Stark ills, Manchester, New Hampshire, is twenty-five per cent. more than the whole amount employed in South Carolina. Those works, however, embrace 42,000 spindles, 1202 looms and the number of hands employed in spin- [spinning] hing and weaving 14,764 bales of cotton, is only 1283; 244 males and 1039 females. In Alabama there are twelve factories, capital 500,000 dollars, containing 12,580 spindles, 300 looms, and consuming about 5500 bales an- [annually] nually. [nearly] Machinery for others is contracted for sufficient to make the number of spindles 20,000, and the looms 550. Therefore, there are in the four States of Georgia, Tennessee, South Carolina, and Alabama, 98 factories containing 140,000 spindles. The goods manufactured are from No. 14 yarns. The Savannah Republican ex- [expresses] presses the opinion that, 'at the end of the next five years, there will be, perhaps, two hundred cotton factories in operation in the southern states, consuming nearly 350,000 bales per annum, and giving employment to 25,000 or 30,000 operatives. The effects of such a diver- [diversion] sion of labour upon the productions of the south, the price of cotton, and the habits of those who will likely be employed as operatives, must be immense. All the cost of the transportation of the raw material to England, of its manufacture there, and its transportation back to this country, will be saved to our people. The general price of cotton will be increased by the competition which will ensue between the manufacturing establishments of Europe and the northern and southern states; and a great good to society must result from the employment of thousands of idle and immoral persons, who are now con- [consumers] sumers [Summers] and not producers.' DISTRICT NEWS. HOLMFIRTH. District.-The Registration Court was held at the Shoulder of Mutton Inn, on Wednesday last. It will be seen, trom [from] the subjoined statement, that the Liberals have again exerted themselves nobly and successfully - 'ounships. [townships] New Claims. Objections. ruck out. Ne Bk BL D. Austonley ........... 2... 9... li. 4.2 a se exe Cartworth pe Saab B.. 5... O0.. 5... 6... Cumberworth Half 0... 4... 1... 0... 2.. 0.. 1..0 [1] Foolatone............ [Floating............ Tow Bio. ane [an] ses [se] ae 2 ie TED 0... O.. 4... oxi [ox] bin we He ne... fas [as] 1. O.. O.. ore ase [as] one wee therthong [Netherthong] . 1... 0... we ene ove [over] on Shelly, see 0... 3... O.. O.1. 4.4. 2.4. L..1 Shepley... 20 Die On On G6 On. 21.0 [21] Thurstonland 1... 2... 0... O.. 2.2. O.. 1... Upperthong 2.2. 6.. O1. 22. O.. 2... O.. 6.. 9... 7... 7... 20 41 13 21 39 ll 22 3 B stands for Blue, L League, O Overseer, and D Doubtful. in on new claims, 21; Conservative gain on revi- [Rev- revised] sess [less] gain on the year's registration, 10. LEcrurE.-A [Lecture.-A] teeming audience assembled at the Town Hall, last Tuesday evening, to hear an address from Ernest Jones. The chair was occupied by Mr. William North, a gardener, residing in Four Lane Ends, in Bradford. Mr. Jones spoke fully an hour and ahalf. [half] Cultivate the waste land adopt the small farm principles of France -and, reduce the regal ex- [expenditure] penditure, [expenditure, were the principal strings upon which the orator touched. The only thing in the shape of resolu- [resolute- resolution] tion, [ion] moved or carried, was a vote of thanks to Barclay and Perkins's draymen, [drawn] for their late attack upon Marshal Haynau. [Hannah] The meeting throughout was very orderly and decorous, and reflects creditably upon the good order of the operative inhabitants of the district. Lane INDEPENDENT CHapeL.-On [Chapel.-On] the evening of yesterday week, a meeting, connected with the London Missionary Society, was held in the above-named place of worship, for the purpose of promulgating and ad- [advancing] vancing [dancing] the principles and interests of this excellent society. A goodly number of attentive hearers were present, and the proceedings were rendered principally attractive by the presence and address of the Rev. Dr. Jenkyn. This gentleman was followed by speeches from the Rev. J. Macfarlane, [MacFarlane] the resident minister, and others, by whom the excitement of the evening was kept alive until a late hour. Tue Manity Humanity] GaME. -Eleven [Game. -Eleven] members of the Holm- [Holmfirth] firth Cricket Club contested a match with an equal number of men from Lower Houses, near Huddersfield, on the Holmfirth ground, for half-a-crown a man and a new ball, on Tuesday last. In the beginning of the contest the Lower Houses appeared to be literally run- [running] ning [nine] away with the game. But at length Holmfirth mettle was excited, and the players put on the steam. Neck and neck was now the position of the combatants, and, although at the finish Holmfirth had to succumb to a superior prowess, the men of Holmfirth only lost by one wicket. a PuLAR [Pillar] LEcruRES.-During [Lectures.-During] four evenings in the now dlosing [closing] week, Mr. William Richardson, the eminent and eccentric lecturer on galvanism, electricity, and pneumatics, [pneumatic] has been illustrating, practically, and by means of his magnificent apparatus, the principles and application of these sciences to the members and friends of the Anstonley [Stanley] Scientific Society. The audiences have been good, and the lectures superlative. Perhaps no man is better calculated to impress a subject perma- [Perea- permanently] nently [neatly] upon the minds of his hearers than Mr. Richard- [Richardson] son, and certainly no better selections of a lecturer could have been made by the indefatigable committee of the Austonley Scientific Society. ad a Damp.-A middle-aged married man, with a family of small children, met with his death through neglecting the use of the Davy-lamp, in one of the pits belonging to Mr. Tinker, Meal Hill, on Tuesday last. On that day, deceased returned intoa [into] drift with a naked candle, an explosion took place, and, of course, the man was ly burnt and scorched. Notwith- [Not with- Notwithstanding] standing the extreme surgical care of Mr. Parkin, the surgeon of Holmfirth, the man died on Thursday after- [afternoon] noon, at two o'clock. Courtine [Courtney] anp [an] Manane.-On [Manage.-On] the night of Thursday last a most brutal and savage act of barbarity was prac- [pray- practised] tised [tied] on a horse which was out at at the End Bottom, near Holmfirth, in a field belonging to Mr. Tedbar Boothroyd. During the night the animal was stabbed in the flank by some inhuman creature, and when found the following (yesterday) morning, the bowels of the poor beast were actually protruding. The horse was immediately destroyed. We trust that the active steps which are being instituted will result in the apprehension and severe punishment of the guilty party. succeeding in life. This young man has, until recently, been in the employ of his brother, Mr. John Boddy, grocer, Northgate, who, we understand, has used every possible effort for his brother's welfare, and in vain endeavoured to cause him to reform; unfortunately some time ago the deluded youth became connected with a prostitute named Greenwood, residing in New Bank, with whom he has daily associated, and, no doubt, from her instigation, was led to the act for which he now lays in prison, awaiting his trial. A short time ago Mr. Frank Hebden, jeweller, missed ten or eleven watches from his workshop. His suspicions were roused at the time of losing them, but waiting till clearer evi- [vi- evidence] dence [dene] presented itself, the robbery was this week brought home to the above-named youth, who was, on Thursday last, examined before the magistrates, and committed to the sessions to be tried for the offence. WAKEFIELD. Moravian Misstons.- [Mission.- Mission] On Monday evening, a meeting was held in the small court at the Sessions House, in aid of the Moravian Missions. On the motion of B. Dixon, Esq., deputy clerk of the peace, Mr. Dikes was called to the chair. The meeting, which was very thinly attended, was addressed by the deputation at considerable length, and by Mr. S. Perkin and Mr. G. W. Harrison. Baptist Missionary Socrery.-On [Score.-On] Tuesday evening, a meeting was held in the Baptist chapel in aid of the Foreign Missions of this society. Mr. Alderman Harri- [Harry- Harrison] son presided. The Rev. A. Saker, missionary from Africa, and the Rev. J. Birt, [Bit] attended as a deputation from the society. The meeting was also addressed by the Revds. [Revs] R. Brewer, of Leeds T. Scales, of Silcoates [Coates] ; J. Dear, Horbury J. Calcroft, [Calcraft] and Messrs. J. Parker, T Jackson, and J. Hampshire. Pusiican [Publican] Fixep.-At [Fixed.-At] the Court House on Monday, Mr. Joel Pickard, the landlord of the White Hart, was summoned for keeping a disorderly house. It appeared that he had been fined before on a similar charge, and the magistrates ordered him to pay 2 and 12s. ex- [expenses] penses, [senses] and cautioned him for the future. THE ApprRoacHINGc [Approaching] MounicipaL [Municipal] Exvection.-Mr. [Execution.-Mr] E. Walker, surgeon, the retiring councillor for North Westgate ward, isa candidate for re-election, on the liberal interest. The conservatives have nominated Frederick Lumb, Esq., solicitor, and there will no doubt be a sharp contest in this ward between the friends of the respective candidates. OFFENCES AGAINST THE Facrory [Factory] Acr.-At [Ac.-At] the Court- [Courthouse] house, on Monday last, at the instance of Mr. Bates, factory inspector, Messrs. Harper, of Thornes, were fined in the lowest penalty in two cases for working a lad three days successively, and depriving him of his school- [schooling] ing according to the clauses of the statute. As the irregularity arose from the neglect of the foreman, and inj [in] ignorance of Messrs. Harper only a nominal fine was ed. Hovse [House] Rossery [Rosebery] at SanpaL.-Last [Sample.-Last] week two men were apprehended on the charge of stealing from 10 to 12 in silver, gold and copper, from the house of George Kirkley, of the Cock and Bottle Inn, Sandal. They gave their names as Samuel Howard and Alexander Entwistle, and are labourers living in this town. After a preliminary examination they were remanded until last Monday, when the case was investigated by the Mayor. The case for the prosecution was very slight, scarcely amounting to one of suspicion. Entwistle had been en- [engaged] gaged [aged] by Kirkley as waiter for two days at Sandal feast, and the prosecutor's wife paid him 2s. for his wages, the money at the time being safe in a bow in the bed-room up-stairs, and where it was kept for greater security. In the course of the same day, a man with a light-coloured jacket, similar to that worn by Entwistle, waa [was] seen in the bed-room, and another man resembling the other prisoner in dress and appearance, was observed watching at the corner house. The money was missed soon after it had been taken, and the police apprehended the prisoners within an hour or two afterward at Wakefield, but only 9d. or 10d. was found about them. Mr. Dalby having opened this case, Mr. Wainwright for Entwistle did not think it worth while to say one word in reply, and the Mayor discharged the men, with the intimation that if any further evidence against them should tran- [train- transpire] spire, they would be apprehended again. KIRKBURTON. DistuRBING [Disturbing] A PRaYER [Prayer] MrEtTine.-On [Meeting.-On] Tuesday last, at the Guildhall, a charge of assault, arising out of the disturbance of a prayer meeting held at the house of Mr. John Newsome, Broomstile, [Broom stile] was preferred against Elizabeth Hill, the wife of Charles Hill. Mr. Sykes, solicitor, of Kirkburton, appeared on behalf of the com- [complainant] plainant, [plain ant] and called evidence to prove that on the 10th instant Mrs. Hill had assaulted his client by hitting him on the eye with a large stone, without the slightest provocation. The offence was acknowledged, but justi- [just- justification] fication [fiction] was pleaded, inasmuch as Jessop had first struck Mrs. Hill, knocking her over a heap of stones, and using very ill language. From the evidence produced, there appeared to be six of one and half-a-dozen of the other, and the case was accordingly dismissed. Breakine [Breaking] Winpows.-The [Windows.-The] defendant in the above case was again ordered to stand up along with her hus- [husband] band, Charles Hill, and Joseph Cartwright, to answer a charge of breaking the windows of John Newsome, in whose domicile were assembled the salt of the parish, praying for the removal of the grievous sins and wicked- [wickednesses] nesses [senses] for which Kirkburton is somewhat noted. Not believing in the necessity for such an assemblage, the defendants, on the night of the 10th instant, were alleged to have disturbed the equanimity of the pro- [proceedings] ceedings [proceeding] by breaking one or two panes of glass, and then making their exit. This offence was said to have preceded the assault. The defendants denied all know- [knowledge] ledge of the matter, and were submitted to a long cross- [crossexamination] examination by Mr. Sykes, on behalf of Newsome, but without eliciting any very positive evidence on either side. The case was di on payment of expenses. SADDLEWORTH. Money Stotew [State] FROM aN ODD FELLOws' [Fellow] LopcE.- [Lope.- Lope] Last Saturday fortnight there was an Odd Fellows' lodge meeting in a large room at the Swan Inn, Delph. It seems that some financial business was transacted at the meeting, for a sum of 24 was laid down in the window bottom and forgot, instead of being secured in the box Nothing was thought or heard of the matter till last Saturday, when, strange to say, the money had disap- [dis- disappeared] peared. [pared] Two persons, who have been employed about the house, are now in custody on suspicion of having appropriated the money, but up to this time there is no direct proof to convict either of them. Mecnantcs' [Mechanics] MontHLY [Monthly] Meet1Nc.-On [Meeting.-On] Tuesday evening, the 17th inst., the monthly social meeting of the mem- [men- members] bers [bees] and friends of the Mechanics' Institution' was held at the institution as usual. The meeting was a very good one in all respects, except in the attendance of ladies, very few of the fair sex being present. The music was very good. Mr. Wm. Macauliffe, [Macaulay] of Shaw, was chairman, and performed his duties in a very social, good-humoured manner. Mr. E. Thornton read an essay in the style of the Spectator, purporting to be a letter from a young lady to the Spectator, and the answer of the latter thereto. The lady had long received the marked and delicate attention of a very agreeable and clever young gentleman, whose whole demeanour mani- [manifested] fested [rested] love, but who always avoided an express declara- [declare- declaration] tion [ion] of the same. Her heart was in his favour but the suspense in which she was kept was painful to bear. She sought relief by communicating her case to the Spectator, who, forthwith, for the benefit of the sex in general, very commendably denounces and chastises the despicable tribe of male flirts, who wan- [wantonly] tonly [only] trifle with the best feelings of the female heart for the gratification of their wretched vanity. Mr. Ralph Rhodes gave a narrative in rhyme of the application for his vote of a candidate from Bradford for the situation of teacher of the Diggle Bridge School, w vacant; promising at another time to give an essay Pn farming 'ad fat stock. He was much cheered. Mr. Edmund Barlow read an essay on Queerness, which he made the vehicle for the communication of many excellent thoughts, and the expression of many strange truths. He performed his part very well and very agreeably. Mr. John Schofield read an essay on Flori- Floor- Floriculture] culture, written by a young member of the institution whose name did not transpire. The writer is evidently a lover of flowers, and does not forget to look through them to their Creator. The meeting terminated at ten o'clock. Ramway [Tramway] Ratine [Rating] at Quick.-The London and Nove [Nov] Western Railway Company have given notice e overseers of Quick, Saddleworth, that they will appeal against the rate recently allowed by the justices so far as this railway is concerned. The case is a very impor- [import- important] tant [tan] one, and it will be argued before the 8 on Wednesday next at Uppermill. [Upper mill] Mr. Barber, of Brighouse, who has had much experience and displays great ability in the conduct of such cases, is retained on behalf of the overseers against the company. was not until sitting amidst the wreck of fortune and of health, that Handel began to think himself over, and write for the eternity of time. him, after him, meaning himself (Dr. Baker.) He then saw the attack on Shaw, and thought the prisoner killed him. He followed them across a gully, and found Hully with the watcher underneath him, when he threatened to shoot him unless he got off. Mr. Dowsegavecorroborativeevidence. The prisoner denied that he was in search of game, but merely cross- [crossing] ing the moor on his own private business. The bench did not credit the story, and fined him 3 with ex- [expenses] penses, [senses] or to be committed for two months to the House of Correction-Shaw entered another charge against him for assault, when the previous evidence was again sworn to, and Hully was fined 10s., with costs, or one month's imprisonment in Wakefield. ALMONDBURY. TreEspass.-On [Trespass.-On] Saturday last, at the Guildhall, Hud- [HUD- Huddersfield] dersfield [Huddersfield] John Day, of Mold Green, appeared as com- [complainant] plainant [plain ant] against Thomas Challand, for having on the 5th instant damaged a field of grass in the complainant's possession, to the extent of Is. The wife appeared to answer the charge. Judging from the evidence, there appeared to have been some ill feeling between the parties, which had resulted in the present charge, arising out of the defendant's having, on the day previous to the Kirkheaton show, taken a short cut across Day's field. The bench recommended that the matter should be amicably settled, but the parties preferred leaving it to their decision. The defendant was ordered to pay the expenses, when Mrs. Challand apparently deter- [determined] mined to have some satisfaction for the costs, inflicted a severe verbal castigation on Mr. John Day. magistrates, at Huddersfield, last Saturday, with not only disfiguring the appearance of Matthew Berry's physiognomy, but also inflicting other bruises, which were not visible to the naked eye. The complainant and defendant are both neighbours and cousins; but unfortunately do not understand the philosophy of bear and and as a natural consequence, the children of the complainant are a never-ceasing source of quarrel-for children are uot [not] so wise as their fathers, and when there is a tendency for quarrelling, nothing will afford so fertile a ground for disagreement as their faults and failings. In this case some unpleasantness had arisen on this subject, and resulted in ungenerous expressions on both sides, and the final administration of corporeal punishment to the complainant. The defendant was fined 6s. and expenses. HONLEY. Camp Burnt to DeaTH.-An [Death.-An] inquest was held on Saturday last, at the George and Dragon Inn, Honley, before G. Dyson, Esq., coroner, on the body of Teressa [Trees] Hobson, aged six years, the daughter of Mr. Thomas Hobson, weaver, Oldfield, who had come by her death under the following circumstances -On the previous Wednesday the little girl was attempting to take some water out of the boiler, when her clothes caught fire, and she was immediately enveloped in flames. Medical assistance was called in, but after lingering in great pain until Friday morning her sufferings were termi- [terms- terminated] nated [Anted] by death. Verdict- Accidentally burned to death. ARMITAGE BRIDGE. DrunK [Drink] aND [and] DisorDERLY.- [Disorderly.- Disorderly] A well known violent character, named Samuel Jessop, was charged before the Huddersfield magistrates, at the Guildhall, last Tuesday, by Matthew Riley, the parochial constable, with being drunk and disturbing the peace and quiet of the neighbourhood. Defendant said he was drunk, right enough. Fined 5s. and expenses. Another charge was preferred by Riley against Jessop, for having committed on him an assault on the 13th of April last, at Almondbury. The reason why the case had not been brought up before, was owing to Jessop having absconded. It appeared that the defendant, without any provocation, had struck Riley, and after being handcuffed, made his escape. Nothing had been heard of him since. Jessop contended that he was told by the complainant to go where he liked. Fined 18s., or committed in default to Wakefield for fourteen days. OUTLANE. Drunk aNnD [and] DisorDERLY.-The [Disorderly.-The] good people of the hamlet of Oultane [Outlane] are, unfortunately, like many of their neighbours, not free from those annoyances which arise in the shape of drunken men, disturbing the peace and quiet of others; and as a natural sequence to such a state of things, they now and then come under the notice of the parochial constable; thence they make their debut before their worships the Huddersfield magistrates. Of this class Normanton Shackleton and Henry Wilson were brought up last Tuesday, at the Guildhall, Huddersfield, by Constable Taylor, for that they had, on the 8th instant, been guilty of drunk and disorderly conduct. Fined 1s. and expenses. SCAMMONDEN. CHARGE OF GaMBLING.-James [Gambling.-James] Gledhill, Samuel Gled- [Led- Gledhill] hill, and Joseph Shcofield, [Sheffield] were placed in the dock, at the Guildhall, Huddersfield, last Saturday, charged by Con- [Constable] stable Wadsworth, with gambling and obstructing the highway, leading from Dean Head to Old Sarum, on Monday, the 9th instant. Mr. Clay, solicitor, appeared for the defendants. Evidence was called to prove that the defendants and many others were congregated together in a certain highway in Scammonden, on the 9th instant, playing at pitch and toss. Mr. Clay argued that the precept was for obstructing the highway, and as no proof had been offered on that plea, he was entitled to a discharge. The bench considered the matter over, and decided that the objection was valid, and ordered the case to be discharged. THE Cost oF PLayine [Playing] at DomrnoEs.-An [Dominoes.-An] unfortunate beer-house keeper, known as Samuel Wilkinson was charged last Tuesday before the Huddersfield magis- [magic- magistrates] trates, [rates] with allowing on the 10th inst. certain parties to play at dominoes in his house contrary to the tenor of his license. Mr. Superintendent Heaton appeared as complainant, and stated that whilst in Scammonden on the day mentioned, he, in company with Mr. Richard Henry Kaye, inspector of the Manufacturer's Protective Association, went into Wilkinson's house, and found three men around a small table in the act of dividing a number of dominoes, having several chalk marks on the table, as though they had previously been playing. One of the parties on observing Mr. Heaton, was just about to sweep them off the table, when that officer remarked, Nay, my lad, you are over late. Defendant said that the children were playing with the dominoes, but that the men at the table had nothing whatever to do with them. The magistrates did not seem to believe the story, and inflicted the heavy penalty of 1 and costs. UNWELCOME VistTorRs.-The [Visitors.-The] parochial constabulary of Scammonden have lately been perambulating the district for the discovery of beer-house offenders, and have, on more than one occasion, been rewarded for their labours, by falling upon some incautious landlord or landlady, violating the provisions of his or her license. Continuing their nocturnal peregrinations, Messrs. Wadsworth, Gledhill, and Hey, called upon Mr. Benja- [Bank- Benjamin] min Garside, on the night of the 9th instant, about a quarter to eleven. They knocked-but nobody came. Again they applied the rapper more effectively, when a head, attired in night costume, peered out of the chamber window above, and gave utterance to the enquiry What do you want We want to come in, replied the Dogberrys. [Degrees] Yes, responded the gentle- [gentleman] man above, in the morning; but you don't come in before'-and then continued in a more conciliatory tone, Ben. and his wife have been in bed an hour. Feeling somewhat annoyed at this rebuff, and suspicious from certain sounds that there were others in the house, they took out a summons against the said Ben. Garside, for refusing to admit her constables. How could I, replied Garside, when I didn't [did't] know until next morning that they had been there There were two men sleeping in the kitchen, one of whom rambles like in his speech-likely they had heard him talking (laughter.) There was not sufficient evidence to justify a conviction, so Benjamin got off with paying the expenses. HORBURY. Drivine [Divine] charge of this nature was brought against a young lad, named George Moun- [Mon- Mountain] tain, last Saturday, at-the Guildhall, for travelling on the Wakefield and Austerlands [Islands] turnpike road, on the 12th instant, at Horbury Bridge, with two carts not having the second attached to the first. The defendant was a cripple, and appeared to have committed the offence in ignorance. Under the circumstances, and with the consent of the complainant, Mr. Abby, the case was dismissed.-Frederick Megson, for a similar offence, on the same day, was fined 5s. and expenses, or seven days' imprisonment in the House of Correction. -- . Frxep [Frogs] TunEs.-Dissenters [Tunes.-Dissenters] well understand human nature. Look at Rippon-and Walker, Jarman and Mathers, Morton and Ford, Clark and Stanley. See how they took the popular hymn and fixed a tune to it. Tallis's Evening Hymn was no favorite [favourite] until fixed to Bishop Ken's Glory to thee, my God, this night. The old 100th was secured by being fixed to the metrical Jubilate. AssavuLt.-Israel [Assault.-Israel] Sykes was charged before the sitting 1 agst [August] Hippolytus, and 6 to 1 agst [August] Confidence. The Venus filly took up the running immediately after starting, was never caught, and won easily by a couple of lengths. Con- [Confidence] fidence [confidence] beating Hippolytus by a length. Storm jumped round at the moment of starting, and was left behind. Run in 1 m. 11 see. The SELLING STaKEs [Stakes] of 10 sovs. [Sons] each, h. ft., with 40 added, for 3-yrs old, 7st. [st] four, 8st. [st] 4Ib. [ob] five, Sst. [St] 12Ib. [ob] six and aged 9st. [st] Mr. Hewlett's Snowdrift, 3yrs [rs] 75), 5st. [st] 12Ib. [ob] (Osborne) 1 Mr. Gardenia, 3-yrs 50), 5st. [st] 5Ib. [ob] 2 Mr. Meiklam's [Meekly's] Polonaise, 4 yrs, 50), 6st. [st] 9Ib. [ob] ...........- 3 Mr. Robson's Laura, 3 yrs 150), [W] 6st. [st] 2Ib. [ob] 4 The Great YORKSHIRE HanpicapP [Handicap] of 25 sovs. [Sons] each, 15 ft., and only 5 if declared, &e., with 100 added. Mr. Dawson's Mark Tapley, [Staple] 3 yrs, 5st. [st] 9b. (Arnold) ... 1 Mr. G. Barton's Haricot, 3-yrs, 5st. [st] 5lb. [lb] (E. Harrison)... 2 Mr. Montgomery's Priestess, 4 yrs, 7st. [st] 5lb. [lb] (Lye)......... 3 The following also started but were not placed--Hippo- [Hippopotamus] potamus, [pots] Vanguard, Strongbow, [Strong] Jenny Lind, Clothworker, [Cloth worker] a ed uggler, [juggler] Ada Mary, Lady-I'm-off, Minimum, and The astle. [Castle] Betting.-7 to 4 agst [August] Mark Tapley, [Staple] 4 to 1 agst [August] Minimum, 6 to 1 agst [August] The Castle, 10 to 1 agst [August] Priestess, 10 to 1 agst [August] Strongbow, [Strong] and 12 to 1 agst [August] Clothworker. [Cloth worker] Won by a head; a length between second and third. Run in 3 min. 18sec. [sec] SWEEPSTAKES of 200 sovs. [Sons] each, h. ft., for fillies, 8st. [st] each. 1 mile. 3 subs. Colonel Anson's Sister to Sweetmeat walked over. TuEsDAY [Tuesday] NIGHT. The subscription-room was thronged until long after mid- [midnight] night, but the business transacted was of small amount, and, with one or two trifling exceptions, with scarcely any effect on the prices of the St. Leger favourites; 2 to 1 was laid once ard [ad] 7 to 4 currently in the early part of the night on the crack, but at the close, from the bold rront [rent] put on by the fielders, 6 to 4 was the highest offer. 5to [to] 1 was laid agst [August] Pitsford and 9 agst [August] Beehunter, [Bee hunter] 12 to 1 offered agst [August] Windischgratz, [Indiscriminate] and 20 to 1 each agst [August] Chatterbox and Russborough. [Restore] No others were mentioned. WEDNESDAY. The number of lines which now communicate with Don- [Doncaster] caster, and the extraordinary inducements offered to all classes in the shape of cheap special trains, have driven nearly all the traffic off the road; hence, instead of having one's rest disturbed this morning by the constant rattle of wheels from daybreak, the town remained in a state of com tive [tie] repose until ten o'clock. The monster trains from Sheffield then begau [began] to disgorge their thousands. These on the diy [day] were followed by of equal magnitude from Liverpool and the at manufacturing districts in Lancashire and Yorkshire, from Newcasile, [Newcastle] Edinburgh, Birmingham, Derby, Worcester, and the me- [metropolis] tropolis, [metropolis] and up to two o'clock, the hour at which the racing commenced, the cry was still they come. The influx was continuous and immense, and we venture to say that what Doncaster has lost in the grade of its supporters was on this occasion amply made up in numbers. The streets for two or three hours were almost impassable, particularly in the viciniiy [vicinity] of the betting rooms, to obtain an entrance into which was a task of no ordinary difficulty. There the crowd was quite in keeping with that without, but business was the very opposite of what we have had so often to record on the morning of the St. Leger-day. With reference to the movements, it is only necessary to say that 6 to 4 was currently offered on Voltigeur, [Voltaic] 4 to 1 and 9 to 2 taken about Pitsford to a large amount, and 30 to 1 to two or three hundred pounds about the Italian. There was no disposition shown to back the Beehunter, [Bee hunter] Bolingroke, [Bookselling] or any of the Irish horses. Cyprus and Mulgrave were scratched at a quarter before nine o'clock in the morning. It would be in vain to attempt to give an idea of the con- [concourse] course on the race-ground, we will simply state that it was prodigious, and that both the stand and enclosure were so densely crowded as to materially interrupt the transaction of business. The DoncasTER [Doncaster] PLaTE [Plate] (HanpicaP) [Handicap] of 15 sovs. [Sons] each, 10 ft., with 80 added, for three-year.olds [three-year.old] and upwards, Red- [Reduce] house in. 7 subs. Mr. ene Eliza. Middleton, 3 years, 7st. [st] 41b. [b] (W. 1 Sir J. Hawley's Slang, 3 yrs., 7st. [st] 2 Mr. Osbaldeston's Joc-o'-Sot, [Joe-o'-Sot] 6 yrs., 8st. [st] 3 The following also started -Mr. Dawson's Cocktail, 4yrs. [rs] (h.b.), 7st. [st] 12tb. [12th] Mr. Hobson's 3yrs., [rs] 7st. [st] 91b.; [b] Mr. Barker's York-you're- [wanted] Wanted, 3 yrs., 7st. [st] 4ib.; [ob] Mr. Jamie- [Jamieson] son's Recluse, 3 yrs., 6st. [st] 10Ib. [ob] Betting-2 to 1 against the Cocktail, 5 to 2 against Slang, 3 to 1 against Eliza Middleton, 4 to 1 against Joc-o'- [Joe-o] Sot, and 4 to 1 against Recluse. Eliza Middleton made all the running, and won in a canter by two lengths. Run in 1 min. 10 sec. The Municrpa [Municipal] StTaKEs [Stakes] of 200 sovs. [Sons] each, h. ft., for two- [two year] year-olds; [year-old; -olds] colts, 8st. [st] 7Ib. [ob] fillies, 8st. [st] 4tb.; [4th] the second to save his stake. Red house in. 8 subs. Sir T. Hawley's the Ban (Flatman) [Footman] or sue sede [see] 1 Lord Stanley's Croupier (F. Butler) 2 Mr. Meiklam's [Meekly's] Constellation (Templeman) ................... 3 Betting-6 to 5 against Croupier, and 7 to 4 each against the Ban and Constellation. A splendid race with the three, the Ban, who made nearly all the running, winning by a head, and Croupier beating Constellation by the same. Run in 1 min. 14 sec. The St, LEGER Staks [Stakes] of 50 sovs. [Sons] each, h. ft., for 3-yr-olds; [3-yr-old] colts, 8st. [st] 7Ib.; [ob] fillies, 8st. [st] 2lb.; [lb] the second to receive 300 sovs. [Sons] out of the stakes, and the third 100 sovs. [Sons] the winner to pay 100 sovs, [Sons] towards expences, [expenses] and 25 sovs. [Sons] to the judge. St. Leger Course. 95 subs, Lord Zetland's Voltigeur [Voltaic] (J. Marson) Mr. M 's Russborough's [Restore's] (Robinson) Mr. W. Edward's named Bolinbroke [Pawnbroker] (Boyce) The following also started -Captain Archdall's [Archduke's] Win- [Indiscriminate] dischgratz [disgrace] (F. Butler), Lord Enfield's Beehunter [Bee hunter] (Flatman), [Footman] Mr. H. Hill's Pitsford (A. Day), Mr. Jaques Mildew, (Marlow), Mr. Meiklam's [Meekly's] The Italian (Templeman), Mr. Watt's tterbox [box] (Foley). Betting.-6 to 4 on Voltigeur, [Voltaic] 5 to 2 agst [August] Pitsford, 12 to 1 agst [August] Windischgratz, [Indiscriminate] 12 to 1 agst [August] Beehunter, [Bee hunter] 20 to 1 each agst [August] Russborough [Restore] and Chatterbox, 25 to 1 agst [August] Boling- [Bowling- Bolingbroke] broke, and 40 to 1 agst [August] the Italian. First Heart. The start took place about twenty-five minutes past three o'clock, Beehunter [Bee hunter] taking a clear lead immediately after quitting the post, followed for a few strides by Russborough, [Restore] and then by Windischgratz, [Indiscriminate] Russborough [Restore] lying next in company with Chatterbox and Voltigeur, [Voltaic] Italian and Pits- [Pitsford] ford in the rear. The rearmost horses closed with the ruck in rising the hill, and before they had got to the mile-post Pitsford was in advance of Russborough; [Restore] half-way between there and the Redhouse [Reduce] he went up to Beehunter, [Bee hunter] forced the pace, and headed him round the turn, Bolingbroke and Russborough [Restore] waiting on them, Italian and Voltigeur [Voltaic] (the latter having been disappointed in attempting to go up) lying in therear. [there] At the bend of the rails-about a quarter of a mile from home-the two leading horses were beaten, and were passed by V oltigeur [alter] and Bolingbroke, the former leading about three parts of alength. [length] Next to them from the distance came Italian, and outside of them, fourth, Russborough. [Restore] This lot ran well together to the stand, where Bolingbroke was disposed of. Russboroughthen [Restoration] but collision with Bolingbroke, Italian, whose jockey asserts that it deprived him of a fair chance of winning. Be thisas [this] it may, Russborough [Restore] cleared them a few strides from the chair, and Robinson, by one of his splendid efforts at the finish, made it a dead heat, Marson, who evidently looked for danger on the left instead of on the whip-hand, having to use the persuaders to save the race. Bolingbroke was beaten nearly three lengths; the Italian was fourth, and Beehunter [Bee hunter] fifth. Run in 3 min. 21 sec. whe [the] Inid [Ind] le of Betting 6 to 4 on Voltigeur, [Voltaic] who laid a couple of len [le] from the irish [Irish] horse until within the distanos, [distance] took the tod from him half way up, and cleverly won by a length. Run in 3 min. 24 sec. The cheering, waving of handkercheifs, [handkerchiefs] and throwing up of hats on the winner returning to the scale, lasted for at least ten minutes. Such a scene of excitement, we venture to affirm, has never been witnessed on this or any other race-course indeed, the St. Leger of 1850, third in succes- [success- succession] sion carried off by the winner of the Derby, and the second for which a dead heat was ever run, may be fairly pro- [pronounced] nounced [announced] one of the most memorable on record. The con- [concourse] course was that eed [ed] the dead beak it was im- [in- impossible] possible to keep the course clear, and in the succeedin [succeeding] g races, from the mnob [mob] closing in upon them, horses and riders were placed in imminent peril. t Marson and Robinson pilotted [piloted] their horses safely through the living avenue up the distance is a miracle. SWEEPSTAKES of 10 sovs. [Sons] each, h. ft., with 50 added, for two-year-olds, [two-year-old] 7st.; [st] three, 9st.; [st] fillies and geldings al- [allowed] owed 3tb., [tb] and the second to save his stake. Red-house . 7 subs, Mr. Halford's Harriott, 3 yrs. (Whitehouse)...............--- [Whitehouse] 1 Mr. G. Robson's Rhedycina, [Reducing] 3 oe 2 Mr. f. by Venison, out of Tarn Wadlin's [Wading's] 5 2 yrs. Mr. Pedley's Fiancée, [Finance] 3 yrs. Her Masesty's [Majesty's] Puate [Plate] of 100 guineas 5 three-year-olds, [three-year-old] 7st. [st] four, 8st. [st] 59b.; [b] five, 8st. [st] d Ost [Out] 21 Cup course. . Mr. Campbell's Woolwich, 4 yrs (Hiett) [Heat] Mr. J. Brown's Haricot, 3 yrs. (G. Oates) Mr. Montgomery's Priestess, 4 yrs. (S. Rogers - Betting-7 to 4 on Priestess, 3 to 1 against Haricot, and 4 to 1 against. Woolwich. Won by a le length between second and third. Run in 4 min. 40 sec. THURSDAY. The settling took place this morning, and, as was rally anticipated, went off smoothly. races, which, in order to give time for the sales, paying, receiving, &c., did 10 to 1 agst [August] Mulyrave [Musgrave] 25 to 1 agst [August] Sister to Sweetmess [Sweetness] 12-1 Russborough [Restore] 25 -1 Nutshell. 15 to 1 agst [August] Backbiter CAMBRIDGESHIRE. 11 to 1 agst [August] The 15 to i agst [August] Mulgrave. Fripay, [Friday] SEpr. [Sept] 20. By TELEGRAPH. HANDIcApP. [Handicap] 1 Clothworker [Cloth worker] ............ EGLINTOUN [EGLINTON] STAKES. Black Doctor.................. 1 Beehunter.........0........-- [Bee hunter.........0] PARKHILL [PICKLE] STAKES. 1 Marchioness D'Eu ... Cup. 1 The Flying Dutchman 2 Won by half a length. ee -- CRICKET. THE GENTLEMEN OF HUDDERSFIELD (WITH JOHN BEa2zt [Best] v. THE GENTLEMEN OF MANCHESTER.-The wickets of a retwn [return] game were pitched yesterday (Friday) mommg, [Moog] shortly'after eleven o'clock, in the Lower Broughton ground, Manchester. The occasion was honoured by & very fashionable company of ladies and gentlemen. who took great interest in the proceedings, and appeared higkiy [highway] leased with the contest as it progressed. The mifitary [military] and of the 90th regiment were on the ground, and par formed at intervals the most popular selections from tke [the] best composers. During the forenoon a slight rain fell, rendering the ground slippery and annoyisg [annoying] 36 the fielders, but in the course of the day the atmosphese [atmosphere] cleared, and the game proceeded without interruptios, [interruption] presenting during its progress some exccedingly [exceedingly] fine plex, [plea] both with the bat and in the ficld. [field] The respective oppex- [apex- opponents] ents [ants] played to win, bringing out into practice their bess [best] skill; and honourably they succeeded in obtaining tie admiration of their professional visitors, and won for them selves the pleasing congratulation of having played wa. The late hour at which we received our report will met permit us entering into detail beyond noticing the baté& [bat] of Messrs. Turnbull, Berry, and Blenkhorn, of Huddersfieki- [Huddersfield- Huddersfield] and Messrs. R. and F. Bellhouse and Sanderson, of ter. [te] The bowling on both sides was very fair. Mr. Sudica, [Silica] of Manchester, made a splendid catch off Mr. John Brouke, [Brooke] at the long tield [field] on. In other respects the playing war very even and creditable. The following is the score, by it will be scen [scene] that the Huddersfield gentlemen were winners by fifty-one runs. GENTLEMEN OF -. 2 Ree [Ere] eRe [ere] te eee [see] ewe eect [erect] Turnbull run out, b Crawshaw. 38 Armytage b 9 Berry b R. Bellhouse............. .. 32 James Brook b Atkinson.......... sone [one] 16 Thomas b Crankshaw [Crawshaw] 2 Bradley b Crankshaw [Crawshaw] Baittye [Battye] c F. Bellhouse b Atkinson 3 Aspinall Hobson b Bouth.......... [South] S John Brooke e Ludlow b Atkinson. 6 Blenkhorn not -.. 22 Benson b Booth............... 2 Byes 10; wides [wide] DD GENTLEMEN OF BROUGHTON. Foxcroft c and b Thompson c James Brook b Berry..............2.0.. 2 Sanderson b LS Ludlow c John Brooke b Berry R. Bellhousec [Wellhouse] Bienkhorn [Benjamin] b Battye...........0........ 32 F. Bellhouse b Berry..... or Crankshaw [Crawshaw] lg b w, b Berry................. 8 Atkinson c John Brook b James Brook -. Hobson b ee evens # Booth Berry b James Williams not OF Byes 5; wides [wide] 18 Total OS HUDDERSFIELD v. LockwooD.-A [Lockwood.-A] match was played an Saturday the 14th instant, between the Lockwood West End and the Huddersfield Confidential Clubs, when the former, although a very young club (having only been existence five weeks), proved the victors. The batting of Mr. Alfred Jessop, of the Lockwood side, was d applauded. The following is the score -Lockwoed, [score -Lockwood] innings, 45; 2nd innings, 62 total, 107. 1st innings, 30; 2nd innings, 40 total, 70. Lockwood thus beating by 37 notches. TO CORRESPONDENTS. PAUL MELLOR, oF CASTLE-HILL.- [HILL] We have received 2 lengthy communication from Mr. Paul Mellor, of Castie- [Castle- Castle] hill-side, [side] in reference to a paragraph which ap in our columns of the 3st [st] ultimo, headed Bye therhood [thereto] without Fraternity. After a patient pers- [per- personal] sal of the letter, we do not deem it necessary te either give it in full, or reply to it in detail. The writer takes umbrage at being designated a violent old mam- [maidens] denies that hespoke [spoke] to his brother at all on the matter im [in] despute-re-states [despite-re-states] his case-and concludes by comphining [complaining] thatthe [that the] bench did not grant a fair and impartial heartmmg. [Hartman] To these three heads of his communication we shall si ma remark that no one who was present at the Guildhall on the 27th ultimo, and remembers the continued reiterai#am [retire#am] of profane oaths, and disgusting expressions, together with great irritability of temper, expressed by Mr. Paw Mellor, despite the repeated rebukes from the benca, [Bench] would come to any other conclusion than that he is, mm the propor [proper] sense of the term, a very violent old man. to whether he spoke to the father or son first, is a matiar [Maria] of no moment, but that he did speak to the father on the subject is certain. He went to the house, and sung-owt- [sung-two- Holloway] Holloa, [Hollow] who does these hens belong to and thea- [the- from] from the evidence produced-began in a rather unbrot [unbent] manner to rebuke his brother on the matter. In ence [once] to the c against the istrates, [magistrates] we think the two gentlemen (J. Armitage and 7 Brook, Esqrs.,) [Esquires] whe [the] were on the bench during the adjudication of the case are quite above the petty imputations of a man whe [the] bas lost his case; and unless there be much stronger grounds for questioning the decisions of our bench of magi than are assumed in this case, we do not intend to make the Chronicle the medium of imputing improper motimas [motives] to the bench for the gratification of every disappoimtell [disappointed] plaintitt [plaintiff] or defendant. 'Song by W. is accepted, and shall appear in our next. -- MARRIAGES. On the 1 th instant, at Ramsden-street chapel, in this teez, [tee] the Rev. Richard Skinner, William, eldest son of John Shaw, of Lockwood, to Sarah Ann, eldest daughter of Wilkam [William] Willans, Esq., Constable of Huddersfield.-At the same timesn# [times] lace, Joseph Dixon, eldest son of Joseph Asquith, Esq., af orley, [Morley] to Emily, second daughter of William Willans, Esq. On the 19th instant, at Almondbury church, Mr. J. son, to Miss Sarah Ann Roberts, both of Hinchliff Mill, Heim [Him] b On the 19th instant, at High-street New Connexion chapel, ty the Rev. James Stacey, Mr. George Simms, baker, to Mary, th d of Mr. John Dyson, cloth finisher, both of Huddem [Hidden] e On the 20th instant, at the Roman Catholic chapel, in this tewm [team] by the Rev. W. Arnold, James Broderick, to Margaret Kearmeg, [James] both of Huddersfiela [Huddersfield] ol On the 18th instant, at Low Moor, by the Rev. Mr. Mr. William Pratt, printer, Huddersfield, to Sarah Ann, eldest daughter of Mr. Daniel Brayshaw, grocer, of Low Moor. On the 18th instant, at Sandal church, Wakefield, Mr. Fhamasp [Hams] Hall, publican, of Hoyland, to Jane, youngest daughter of Mir, Jobn [John] Heptonstall, builder, Normanton. On the 18th instant, at the parish church, Bradford, Mx Peter Jolly, of Bradford, to Miss Sarah Ann Robertshaw, Bowling. On the 15th instant, at the parish church, Huddersfield, Wx, John Dyson, clothier, to Miss Eliza Wilkinson, both of Lindley. On the 15th instant, atthe [Arthur] 'parish church, in this town, Ti, Allen Boothroyd, to Miss Ann Bray, both of Deighton. On the 15th instant, at the parish church, in this town, Mr. G Steel to Miss Ann Pilling, both of Huddersfield. On the 15th instant, at the parish church, Wakefield, Mr. Joseph Hartley, cloth dresser, Westgate, to Miss Elizabeth Wee terman, [German] of the above place. On the 15th instant, at the parish church, Wakefield, Wir, [Sir] George Pickeragill, [Pickersgill] dyer, to Sarah, daughter of Mr. John Harveg, [Have] gardener, of Horbury. On the 12th instant, at Northallerton, by the Rev. Rowe Barry, M.A., rector of Hinderwell, in this county, the Rev. Barry, M.A., rector cf Great Smeaton, to Letitia Anna, secenil [Cecil] dang' ter [te] of the Rev. Thomas Warren Mercer, MA., viearef [verify] Northallerton. On the 12th instant, at St. James's church, Westminster, ay the Rev. the Lord Wrivthesly [ruthlessly] Russell, Charles Robert Colwiiia, [Colonial] Esq., M P. for South Derbyshire, to the Hon. Katherine Samia [SAM] Georgiana, eldest, daughter of the late Captain John Ruasell, [Russell] On the 31st [st] ult. at Aston church, near Birmingham, by the Rev. G. O. Fenwick, rector, John Frederick Feeney, lisher [Fisher] of the Birmingham Journal, to Barbara, eldest ter [te] of Samuel Warden, Esq., late of Coppice Hall, Smethwick, near Birmingham. On the 27th of July last, William, eldest son of Mr. Ei manufacturer, to Jane, second daughter of John Lita [Lit] field, Esq of Yardley House, near Birmingham. DEATHS. On the 10th instant, Thomas Broo [Brook] Of Pencraig [Encourage] Ross, Herefordshire. Esq On the een [en] at his farm, Winterburn Hall, near Skipéeem, [Skipper] in this county, in the 49th year of his Mr. George the Unicern [Unicorn] Hotel, Altrincham. ee, On the 18th instant, at Huddersfield, aged 5 m Frances, infant daughter of Mr. J. I. Freeman, solicit On the 17th instant, at Woodho [Wood ho] G on i t, use Grove, Wakefield, On the 13th instan [instant] t, aged 66 years, Mr. the 12th instant, at Huddersfield, aged 51, Ann, wife of Six, On the 17th instant, at Huddersfield, aged 60; Hannah, wife-af dresser. ick, [sick] eldest son of the Rev. Charles , place, Cay. Fountain Inn, Pincheon-street, [Luncheon-street] Wakefield. George OF he 1sth [South] inate [inmate] t, at Huddersfield, aged 62, John Besumen, [Bitumen] On John Edwards, tailor. Mr. Charles Booth, cloth Char a a Wesleyan Minister of the above On the 16th instant, at Hud [HUD] ee dersfield, [Huddersfield] aged 71, Jeremiah Sia [Si] . On 'he 15th instant, at Huddersfield, aged 33, Edward Ouleg, [Leg] On the 1th [the] instant, in his 78d Mr. John Holmes, mag years the leading auctioneer and sppraiser [praise] of Leeda. [Leeds]