Huddersfield Chronicle (22/Jun/1850) - page 4

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4 LONDON COLONIAL T the Hatt [That] of Commerce, on TUESDAY, AK 25th June, and SATURDAY, 6th July, - 5,000 Bales AustTraLiaN, [Australian] Port PHILIP, ADELAIDE, and Van Digmen's [Diemen's] Lanp [Lane] WOOL; including, on the 13th, Legs, K in a diamond, with A above and F underneath ; Lin a diamond; GTP; [GAP] OHO; HG ina [in] diamond; EJM; [EM] and other approved flocks, by ' C. and J. D. JACOMB, Brokers, 2, Basinghall-street. [Basing hall-street] CONCERT. . Me and Mrs. SELLERS, Messrs. JOHNSON a and MARSDEN will give a Grand CONCERT, at Mr. Bradley's, Crown Tavern, THIs [This] Evexine [Exon] (Saturday), June 22nd. - To commence-at 8 o'clock. a ANTED, a Good HOUSE in New North- [Thread] read, or the Neighbourhood Rental 30 to 40.- 'Apply J. 17, at Mr. Waters Hardy, 17, Market-place. 7 ANTED, a PATTERN DESIGNER for Fancy Walstcoatrncs. [Waistcoats] Testimonials of ability and character required.-Apply personally to SUGDEN and j 'Danprson, [Prison] Fenay Mill, near Huddersfield. y YANTED, [ANTED] a MANAGER in the Faxcy [Fancy] Department. He must have good taste, and be perfectly competent to take the entire ananagement, [arrangement] so that none but first-class men need apply. 4 .-Application to-JosEpH [to-Joseph] Norton, Clayton West, and (loth [lot] Hall-street, Huddersfield. ANTED, ESTIMATES fer the erection of PENS for Pigs and Poultry for the Exhibition of the Huddersfield Association for Improving the Breeds of Pigs and Poultry. Plans and Specifications may be seen on application to; Mr. F. Turner, Westgate, Huddersfield. Applieations [Application] for the privilege of Selling Refreshments may also be made to Mr. Turner asabove. [as above] - a j TO JOINERS, CARPENTERS, &e. TO CLOTH FINISHERS AND DEALERS. Large Quantity of PEARL MOSS on SALE, in very prime condition.-Apply to W. P. ENGLAND, Market Place, Huddersfield. GREEN FODDER. O be SGLD, [SOLD] about One-and-a-Half to Two Acres of excellent TARES and WHEAT, ready for entting.-Inquire [ending.-Inquire] at the Stables, Brook's Yard, Westgate. 21st [st] June, 1850. ; N SALE, a quantity of good Two, Four, and Six Inch LANDINGS, of large dimensions, suitable for Area Covers, Sink-stones, Tables, Troughs, Squares, &c.-Apply to Mr. Frank Longe, [Long] Architect, Bridge-end, Huddersfield. N.B.-Also a quantity of OLD ENGLISH OAK, con- [consisting] sisting [sitting] of Truss Beams, Spars, &c., of large Scantlings. [Scaling] O be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, a Second-Hand modern SIDEBOARD, with deep Bri- [Bro- British] tish [this] Plate Glass back, and bold carved enrichment. Also, an elaborate Chimney PIER GLASS. Size of plate 50 inches by 40 inches. The ahove [have] may be seen at Messrs. Roebuck Brothers, Cabinet Makers and Upholsterers, 14, New-street, Hud- [HUD- Huddersfield] dersfield, [Huddersfield] who manufactured and supplied the same within yery [very] recent period. TO WOOLLEN MANUFACTURERS. O LET, and may be entered to in two months, -B all that well-built and commodious MILL and OUT- [OUTBUILDINGS] 3UILDINGS, [BUILDINGS] situate at Clough-house, near Huddersfield ; together with the Steam Engine, Machinery, and Going Gear on the premises.-Further particulars will be given in future advertisements.-Apply to Messrs. Beaumonts, [Beaumont] to- [tobacco] bacco [back] manufacturers, Huddersfield. 1 O be LET, ROOM and POWER, at a moder- [modern- moderate] ate Rental, at the Pappock [Pap pock] MILLS, First Room 63 feet long, 31 feet wide, 11 feet high; the Second Floor the same; the Third 63 feet long, 31 feet wide, 11 feet high; the Top Room the same, but divided by a Tenter Stone with three Tenters. The Engine, quite new, of 16 horse power, 20 horse Boiler, well supplied with good Soft Water. Wool Drying Room, ditto. an excellent House and 'Warehouse, Stabling, &c., adjoining, which may be had with the mill if required; the whole may be entered to gmmediately. [immediately] ; For further particulars apply to Miss Armitage, Hanover Street, Bradford; or onthe [other] Premises, to Mr. John Armitage. The above will either be let in one Lot or in Reoms. [Rooms] JOHN WINTER, LAND AGENT, ESTATE AUCTIONEER, AND GENERAL VALUER, SaLeE [Sale] Rooms, Spring-street, Huddersfield. RESIDENCE, South-street. HUDDERSFIELD PHILOSOPHICAL SOCIETY. TPUMIE [TIME] Half-Yearly Sale of Newspapers will take place in the News-Room of the PHILOSOPHICAL HALL, en WEDNEsDAY [Wednesday] Evening next, June 26, at Eight o'clock, --ren [en] the following NEWSPAPERS will be SOLD by by Mr. BENJAMIN THORNTON, subject to the conditions to be then stated - The Daily Times, two copies. Midland Counties Herald. Morning nicle. [nice] Northern Advertiser. Daily News. Huddersfield Chronicle. Standa [Stand] Bradford Observer. Economist. Leeds Intelligencer. Sun. Halifax Guardian. Examiner. Leeds Times. News. Leeds Mercury. ManchesterGuardian, [Investigating] Wed- [Liverpool] Liverpool Times. nesday [Wednesday] and Saturday. Wesleyan Times 'The Public are respectfully invited to avail themselves of termination of the Half-Year to become Subscribers t the above Society, which affords the following advan- [advance- advance] Lee es THE LIBRARY OF THE SOCIETY (cnsists [consists] of upwards of 3,000 volumes, comprising Standard Works in Art, Science, Philosophy, History, Travels, and Literature, additions to which are constantly being inade, [Adelina] the additions since January last amounting to up- [upwards] wards of Two Hundred Standard Works, or Three Hundred vdlumes. [volumes] THE NEWS-ROOM 13 regularly supplied with the Daily and Weekly Papors, [Papers] a List of which is given above. THE READING-ROOM TABLE Is furnished with the . Edinburgh Review. Weekly - British Quarterly Review. Chambers' Journal, tw co- [Westminster] Westminster Review. pres. raser's Rasen's] Magazine. Hogg's Weekly Instructor. Tait's Magazine. Eliza Cook's Journal. Magazine. Athenzum. [Athens] Lublin [Dublin] Universit; [University] azine [zine] Punch. Eclectic [C] . THE CHESS DEPARTMENT 'Is furnished with men, Boards, and every convenience for be enjoyment of this scientific game. LECTURES ARE DELIVERED DURING THE SEASON On the various subjects of Literature, Science, and the Arts; to which Members and Subscribers are admitted free; and witangements [arrangements] are occasionally made for the admission of 'Members and Subscribers to interesting Scientific Exhibi- [Exhibit- Exhibition] ticns [tins] free; or at nominal charges. . . TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTIONS TO THE SOCIETY.- [SOCIETY] 1 per annum for the Library, Reading-Room, and Lec- [Le- Lectures] tures [Tues] 15s. for the Library and Lectures; with the privilege t mtroducing [introducing] a Lady to the Lectures; and 10s. for Ladies urd [ur] persons under 18 years of age. The latter subscription s not, include the privilege of introducing a Lady to the ectures, [lectures] Office-hours as fixed by them ;-to receive such Rates end accompanied by Testimonials as to character and ability. 1 The success whieh [which] has attended our exertions We have now the pleasure of announcing to our strength to hold a pen, and the intellect power to THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, JUNE 22, 1850. - HUDDERSFIELD IMPROVEMENT. ANTED, a PER, well accus- [accuse- accustomed] to keeping Books by Boley. [Bole] The Commissioners acting in executien [execution] of the Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field Improvement Act, 1848, will shortly proceed to the Election of an ASSISTANT .CLERK,-Salary 80 per Annum,-who will be required to keep the several Books of Account upon the principle of Double Entry, and in the form recently Inid [Ind] down for the Goromissioners [Commissioners] ;-to attend daily in the Office of the Commissioners ;-to keep the other Payments as may be made at. the Office of the said Commissioners ;-to attend to the routine .and General Business of the said Qffice, [Office] and to perform such other Duties as may at any time hereafter be assigned to 'him by any future Bye-Law or Resolution of the Commissioners. The above Officer will be required to find Security to the amount of 300. Application to be made by letter, on or before MonDayY, [Monday] the Ist [Its] day of July next, directed to the undersigned, By order. T. W. CLOUGH, Clerk to the said 14, New-street, Huddersfield, June 2i1st, [21st] 1850. TO OUR READERS. Tuoven [Tavern] the Chronicle has only this day completed its twelfth publication, we feel bound to offer our thanks te those numerous friends who have in the outset honoured us with their patronage either as Advertisers or as Subscribers. hitherte, [hitherto] and the many testimonials daily com- [coming] ing to hand favourable to our undertaking,-. together with the growing importance of the district of which Huddersfield is the centra- [entrance] and which we aspire to represent fully and efficiently,-has induced us to decide upon THE ENLARGEMENT OF THE CHRONICLE. numerous Readers that on and after SaTuRDAY, [Saturday] the 6th of Juty [July] next, the Chronicle will be ENLARGED TO THE FULL SIZE AL LOWED BY LAW, i and thus be equal in point of size to the Man- [Manchester] chester Guardian, Leeds Mercury, London Times, or any of tke [the] leading Daily or Weekly News- [Newspapers] papers. J The price of the Chronicle, as hitherto, will be Sourpence [Spence] halfpenny. ee eres [ere] S THE CHRONICLE, JUNE 22, 1850. ----- ---- THE PROPOSED INTERFERENCE WITH THE TENANT-AT-WILL PROPERTY ON THE RAMSDEN ESTATES. WE are glad to learn that our note of warning, last week, on this subject, has sunk deep into the public mind and, that the universal feeling, with regard to the Huddersfield Chronicle, on this matter, is, that it has performed a signal public service. Such a feeling, while it is gratifying to the con- [conductors] ductors [doctors] of the Chronicle, as a testimony that they have performed their duty, is, also, a strong evi- [vi- evidence] dence [dene] as to the value to the public of an indepen- [independent- independent] dent out-spoken local journal one which will identify itself with the real interests of the inhabi- [inhabit- inhabitants] tants-and [ants-and -and] which will not hesitate to give utter- [utterance] ance [once] to home-truths and startling facts, for fear of offending these who move in high places. So long as the Huddersfield Chronicle is in our hands it shall be to the interests of the inhabitants of Huddersfield, however distasteful its strictures regarding the management of the Ramsden Estates may be to the officials at Longley Hall; and, notwithstanding the mutterings that may be occasionally heard in some quarters, respect- [respecting] ing what they are pleased to term the meddling scribe, we trust that as long as the hand has frame a sentence, we shall be found meddling to prevent the town of Huddersfield from being spoiled from an injudicious and improper laying out of its new streets; and, also, that we shall con- [continually] tinually [continually] meddle to prevent such an insidious breach of faith with the tenant-at-will-holders as is involved in the new regulations regarding transfers on the rent-roil and no exhibition of uneasiness, nor enquiries, nor surmises, as to who the meddler is, shall deter from that course which duty to the public indicates. We deem it prudent, at the outset, to make these remarks, and these declarations of policy, that those concerned with the management of affairs at Hud- [HUD- Huddersfield] dersfield, [Huddersfield] whether in connection with the Ramsden Estates, or with the municipal and local arrange- [arrangements] ments, [rents] may learn how futile the exhibition of tem- [te- temper] per, or the personal denunciation of the conductors of the Chronicle,-will be to prevent that proper comment, and that public warning, which the policy pursued, or the actions of the several parties in- [interested] terested, [trusted] may eall [all] for. While we will not, know- [knowingly] ingly, [ingle] intrude upon forbidden ground, or invade the sanctity of domestic and social privacy, we shall not be frowned out of the legitimate domain of public journalism. And we wish those who have suffered their blood to rise far beyond the boiling point, at our audacity and presumption, in pleading for the maintenance of good faith between the landlords and the tenants-at-will on the Ramsden Estates, clearly to understand this. It may save them from many a waste of nervous energy. Having, we hope, made ourselves understood, on these points, we pass on to the further considera- [consider- consideration] tion [ion] of the ehange [change] attenipted [attempted] in the matter of transfers by the Ramsden agents, and the effect which this new arrangement is calculated to have on the value of the tenant-at-will holdings. The more we reflect on this matter, the more strongly is the conviction forced. cn our miind, [mind] that the arrangement introduced is objectionable to the last degree, and in every point of view. Besides being a severe tax upon the needy and struggling man,-and a tax, because he is needy aitd [aid] struggling, -it is a breach of an old custom, and chn [chan] only be regarded as the forerunner of other innovations, of a far more serious character. And, in a district entirely on the faith of- [of custom] custom, this consideration be- [becomes] somes [some] a most serious one indeed. 'The position of the o d tenant-at-will holders we believe to be this. As they have not signed any form of application for their holdings 'containing agreements that they do but hold at will, and that.they will pay such rental as may 'from time to 'time 'be imposed, they cannot be dispossessed from their buildings, nor ean [an] the ground-rent be ad- [advance] vanceil [vance] pon [on] them, 'without the value of the build- [buildings] ings being paid to them, suppesing [supposing] that they con- [continue] tinue [tine] regularly'to pay the ground-rent originally agreed upon, and supposing the buildings have not been built for farming purpeses. [purposes] But with the new holders of the tenant-at-will preperty [property] the case 'is different. These every one who now applies for a building site to be set out, signs an appli- [apply- application] cation which really constitutes him a tenant-at-will -and which also binds him to pay whatever amount of rent-may, from time to time, be demanded of him. Being.a tenant-at-will, he is also liable to be EJECTED at will; and he is in truth wholly and solely de- [dependent] pendent on the good faith of these under whom he holds. It therefore behoves this class,-and it is now a most numerous-one,-to look with a jealous eye on every innovation upon the old customs and the old practices regarding these 'holdings; er they may find that the value of their savings, and the result of a life of industry, have disappeared, and themselves left property-less and penniless, We find, moreover, that many of the old tenants- [tenant sat] at-will,-those [will,-those] who were in the position indicated above,-have been procured to sign these newly- [newly] J introduced applications, containing the agree- [agreements] ments [rents] before described and that thus their position. 'in regard to their landlords has been materially changed-for the worse-as far as the tenant is con- [concerned] cerned. [cent] Now, it may have been right for the landlords to seek to get all their tenantry placed on the same footing, and have them all subject the same will; but at all events we think that; common fairness between man and man ought to prompted the duty of explaining the pir- [Sir] FERENCE [FRANCE] IN POSITION which the signing of the document we allude to causes to the party signing. We think the poor confiding full-of-faith tenant in the honour of the Ramsden family ought to have been apprized [approved] that the signing of such a document placed him more at the will of his landlords than he 'was before, that he might have been free to exercise his judgment and his will, as to whether he would place himself more in their power than he already was-as to whether his faith in them was so great, and his confidence in himself so little, as to consent te an increase of the hold they had upon his property. We say we think that at the least this ought to have been done, before any of the old tenantry had been asked to sign any new agreement and we hope and trust that in every case where a signature has been sought for it has been done. If it should not have been, the party so dealt with has not been dealt fairly by. Fer ourselves, were we in the position ef any ef these old holders, we should respectfully de- [decline] cline [line] to sign any and every thing, until fully as- [assured] sured [cured] as to the legal effect of the document to which our signature was sought. The signing of a name is oftentimes thought to be a small matter ; but it is oftentimes also found to have led to most momentous consequences, On the Ist [Its] of July the meeting of club presidents and foremen, spoken of in our last, will be held at the Albion Hotel, to consider upon that alteration in the matter of transferring tenant-at-will property which has drawn from us these remarks. We shall endeavour to place before the public the re- [result] sult [salt] of such consideration. oi NON-DELIVERY OF LETTERS AND NEWSPAPERS ON SUNDAYS. WE can sympathise with those who desire to have a little playful mirth at the cost of their neighbours' momentary inconvenience nay, we confess ourselves amused at the embarrassments of Mr. Pickwick, and derive a sort of selfish pleasure by contem- [cont- contemplating] plating him in the many awkward dilemmas into which his companions are continually drawing him ; but we have no sympathy with the course which her Majesty's Ministers have intimated it as their intention to pursue, in erder [order] to teach my Lord AsuHLey [Ashley] and his Sabbatarian friends the absurdity of their own foolish pranks on a recent occasion in the House of Commons. Lord Asnuey, [Any] in an evil hour for himself, as the sequel will show, carried an impractical reso- [rose- resolution] lution, [Lotion] praying her Majesty to close the Post-office, and suspend the collection and delivery of letters on the Sabbath. Her Majesty, in answer to the resolution of a majority of her faithful Commons, has complied with the prayer of the resoluiion [resolution] ; has signified her pleasure to that effect to the Post- [Post office] office Department, and down comes a proclamation from the Central Office in London, headed By Command of the Postmaster-General, and inti- [into- intimating] mating that from and after to-morrow (Sunday) there will be no delivery of letters throughout the United Kingdom on Sunday, nor will there be any collection of letters, whether by messengers, letter carriers, receivers, &., on that day. But this is not the most cheering feature of the case in the eyes of these Sabbatarian Reformers, for in the next paragraph of this famous proclamation we are told that a collection, however, by means of boxes, will still be permitted on Sunday, as at present, at the receiving offices, whether in towns or in the country, and at the chief offices, in towns, &c., it being clearly understood that letters deposited in the receiving boxes shall remain unsorted and un- [untouched] touched until the Monday, and that there shall be no attendance of postmasters or their clerks at the window of the Post-office on Sunday. .. . . Kind and considerate souls, indeed, are the authorities at St. Martin's-le-Grand, for they are willing to allow us the privilege of depositing our missive in the letter-box on Sunday, at any rate; ' W. M. NELSON, Secretary, where-so many tens of thousands of pounds depend as at present. But what will aiy [any] Lord AsHiEyY [Cashier] 'siding in foreign states the full protection of the lawa [law] of say to ye, gentlemen of the Post Office Depart- [Department] ment [men Will he and his supporters allow you to offer a premium to Sabbath-breakers by keeping your box open for the reception of letters on a Sunday Did it not occur to my Lord AsHLEY, [Ashley] or te Her Majesty, er to the Post Office Department, that writing a letter on the Sunday is as much an. act of 'Sabbath desecration as the sorting and ars [as] rangement [management] 'and transmission of those letters on the' Lord's Day Q ne would have thought that the idea would have crossed the minds of one or all of these dignities that such was the fact, and if it did,, is it nét [not] the duty of Lord AsHLEY, [Ashley] whose sacrifices at the altar of principle are become a common place, to have taken steps, having in the first instance stopped the post, and make another move in the same direction, and complete this, his monu- [mon- monument] ment [men] of folly, by-enaeting [by-eating] that no letters should be wrote on the Sabbath, nor posted on that day Tt is quite amusing to see how Ministers evidently enjoy the opportunity these Sabbatarian gentlemen- [gentlemen have] have sought and secured of making themselves ridiculous. As Lord AsHxEy [Ashley] will mount his hobby- [hobbyhorse] horse, and gag the Post Office, Lord JoHN [John] seems determined to stand on one side and enjoy a laugh. at Lord Asniry's [Sanitary's] new and come from what quarter soever suggestions may, Ministers 'will not submit to try half the performance at once, but seem determined that Lord AsH [As] ey shall run the whole length of his tether before he stops in his Sabbatarian career. Hen. members in the, Commons remonstrate, and ask government te in- [intercede] tercede, [deterred] but Ministers say no, give the plan a fair trial and in reply to the hon. Memser [Member] for Oup- [Up- Brougham] HAM, on Thursday evening,.as to whether govern ment [men] would net delay the measure some few days beyond the time stated,- [stated] The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER said that he could not hold out any hopes of any such delay. He had not the slightest doubt, and he had stated it at the time, that the recent decision of the house would lead to great ingon- [going- inconvenience] venienee, [Venice] and he was glad to see that hon. members were beginning to find it out, and he hoped in due time that they would arrive at such a state cf mind as to lead them toa [to] reconsideration of their late decision-(Cheers and laughter.) Mr. LOcKE [Lock] then gave notice that he should, on an early day, call the attention of the house to the effects of its late decision with respéct [respect] to the non-delivery of letters on Sun- [Sundays] days, with a view to the reversal of it. . Now, we should perfectly agree with Sir CHARLES Woon, [Soon] did the inconvenience and punishment aris- [ares- arising] ing from this new arrangement fall alone on those who have been instrumental in causing its adoption. But such is far from the fact. It will disarrange the necessary business transactions of the country ; cause many illicit modes of letter dispatch to come into existence, and thus injure the public revenue ; it will intercept the urgent dispatches of members of families, whose estrangement has only been solaced with the conviction that a speedy postal communication could always be relied on; but, worse than all, it will not-cannot-lessen in the most infinitesimal degree the religious laxity which pervades numbers of the people; while those who have religious views, but are less rabid Sabbata- [Sabbath- Sabbatarians] rians [rains] than Lord AsHLEy [Ashley] and his friends, will look upon the measure as the offspring of a selfish dicta- [dictation] tion [ion] en a national matter, affording not one scintilla of national advantage, religious or moral. We there- [therefore] fore, in the words of one of Mr. RowLanp [Rowland] re- [reports] ports, and in the spirit of the resolution of Mr. Locke, venture to assert that even if it could be effected still the inevitable inconvenience to the public would be greater than would be borne. That which Mr. Rowzanp [Rowan] Hux [Hue] put as a suppositious case in January, 1850, hangs over our heads in June, but we have sufficient confidence in the pub- [public] lic [li] opinion of England,-and above all, of the sensible religious public,-to hope and believe that this national absurdity will be speedily repealed. et THE GREEK AFFAIR. On Monday last the judgment of the House of Peers was pronounced upen [upon] the policy of Lord PALMERSTON in the Greek affair, and in its result- [resulting] ing disruptions to the friendly intercourse between France and Russia with England and that judg- [judge- judgment] ment, [men] in an unusually well-attended house, was an condemnation-the passing of a vote of censure upon the Ministry and the policy which has estranged two great nations, and, to quote the language of the mover of the motion, rendered England an object of pitiful ridicule in attacking so weak a power as Greece on such a paltry and insig- [ing- insignificant] nificant [significant] occasion. Lord led on the assault upon Ministers in a house crowded with rank and fashion. The usual quiet and unobtrusive proceedings of the House of Peers gave place to one of the most brilliant and most exciting sights that the land could furnish. The gorgeous house the great as- [assemblage] semblage [assemblage] of Peers the occupying of every seat in the assembly provided for Pceresses, [Presses] for the diplo- [diploma- diplomatic] matic [magic] corps, for the members of the other house, and for strangers the excitement of expectation evident in every countenance before the proceedings began and then the roars of laughter with which a great portion of Lord Stanuiey's [Stanley's] speech was re- [received] ceived, [received] as he recited what he termed the ludic- [ludicrous] rous [sour] and truly contemptible casu [case belli, [bell] being in such strong a contrast to the usual quiet and staid demeanour of the Peers, formed a coup del [de] rarely equalled in any assembly in the world. The oratorical powers of Lord Sranuey [Sane] are well known as being first-rate. Fortunately for his opponents, however, he is not very careful as to his facts, nor over-scrupulous as to the use he makes ofthem. [of them] On this occasion, however, he seems to have prepared himself with more than ordinary care, and to have kept very much within the record. The effort is classed as the best he ever made; and, if we may judge from the reply made by Lord Lanspowns, [Lansdown] was felt to be of a very da- [damaging] maging [making] character. The result also shewed that in the opinion of the Peers Lord Srayuzy [Syracuse] had made out his case for, upon a division on the following resolution- [resolution] ., ih tt . That while the House fall izes [size] the right and dut. [Du] of the Government to to Her Majesty's subjects re. 1 for Foreign Affairs, Lordi [Lord] y 1 the best calculated to maintain peace those states, it regrets to find, by a. aA re cently [cent] laid upon the table by Her OFS, [OF] various claims against the Greek Gove [Give] es Ota point of justice or exaggerated in tent, enforced by coercive measnres [measures] di 7 Teeted [Tested] apni [pain] merce [mere] and people of Greece, and calm . the continuance of our friendly aio [air] ta powers. The result was -- Contents- [Contents present] Present Proxies Non-Contents- [Contents present] Present Proxies Majority against Gorernmen- [Government- Government] What Ministers intend under thie [the] eu, has not yet transpired. It was would seek to reverse this in the Commons; but the star. Cabinet Council, held on Thexigy [Mexico] mined to do nothing-though the Vines UNanIMoUs [Unanimously] OF ANY Course propor. [proper] ever, the matter 'stands-a vor [or] against their foreign poliey. [policy] Tk i, wy. the affair can remain where ir is lieve [liver] that it nrust [trust] eventuate in 7 . Lord PaLMerstey [Palmerston] from the wi Since the foregoing was in typo, wv Lord Jonny Russe, [Russ] in answer ir 2 stated im [in] the House of Commons. that Government did not inten [intend 2, ox. sequence ef the vote in the Lun [Lung] yy. lenged [longed] the Opposition to move a siuiluy [silly] the House of Commons, where th- , sé the opportunity of making challenge was followed by a commer [come] ; to the noble lal [all] rh. Government shoul [should] submit its freien, [friend] consideration of the House. This vx Mr. Rogsuck [Roebuck] giving notice that should submit the following motivn [motion] That the principles which have foreign policy of Her Majesty's were required to preserve unta [unto] nity [city] of this country, and in td the various nations of the world. And by Blectrie [Lecture] Telegraph we team ae - House of Commons last night. Mr doe notice of tbe [the] following amendmen [amendment 'i BUCK's motion - That, taking into consideration the sp Majesty's Ministers, under House is of opinion that on the whe [the] promote the best interests of the count deems it expedient to continue its yn ty's Ministers. (Cheers and lanzht r [Lancet r] The debate no doubt will be an one of deep interest. Lord will be anxiously looked fur. little doubt that the of the amendment of Mr. will [C] ume [me] thus in all probability we shall ha spectacle of one branch of our ing what the other branch ------ THE FOURTH ESTATE Nit ' BY SOME OF THE PUBLI [PUBLIC] HUDDERSFIELD. THE power of the press, in diffissing [diffusing] tion [ion] in searching eut [et] and expesiny [expressing] cating [acting] the necessity and the reasons ful [full] reforms and, in thus acting uver [ever] be caused it to be not inaptly THE and to be classed as equal in power cv te estates of the realm put toyether. [together] Though there may be somethinz [something] 4) representation, yet the great and [C] of the press in preventing corruption [correction] wt the part of public bodies of authorty [authority] and as well appreciated and every [C] body which is alive to its own true dignity, will not fail tosecure [secure] the the every one of its members up to his pudue [pursue] ss vent that listlessness, inattention, stace [state] quent [Queen] abuse in the administration of its otherwise occur. Alive to the necessity of the eye of ste being directed upon the acts and doings of bodies of authority in sake and for the sake of the pabii.- [pb] het [get] [C] Chronicle was announced we promised 0 able attention to this point, and wore I the proceedings of our Improvement (ie our Water-works public bodies. The meetings of the sioners [sinners] we found oper [per] to our entrance. 4b as they are concerned, we kave [ave] made 3 the doors of the Water-works Commesw [Comes] shut and we have been trying to vpell [Peel] we regret, up to this time, failed in eur [er] soe [se] Hearing that our promise to give reper [Roper] ings of the Water-works Commissienes [Commissioners] to some of the members of that bow [C] threats were made of dipping us in tis [is] tured [cured] to appear at any of their sion [ion] and having no inclination for a te [C] water the inhabitants of Hudderstic [Huddersfield] though the hot season is upon us -we to proceed with cautionin [caution] our and so very courteous a body. Acorns anote [note] to the Chairman of the last mi the Waterworks' Commissioners, our Reporter to attend the meetings, 2 3 ports of the business transacted by the awe Receiving no answer in due course addressed a note to the Law Clerk of thy if there was any reply by the Commissiv [Commission] communication, and im [in] answer we rece [race] Market-place- [places] als [as] Dear Sir,-In replying to your note SS to say that no formal resolution was PES [PEAS] yo missioners of Water-works in references 7 , but the feeling of the Commissioners W . decided that it would be inexpediens [inexpedient] attend their meetings. ee I remain, Dear Sir, yeurs [years] ony [on] J. J. Skyrme, Esq. wae [we] el The Water-works Commissioners are ing for, and on behalf of the public. The' self-elected public body elected also fF uw proper to act and therefore so much for the public eye to be directed upe2 [up] their ue However the feeling of the Commissive [Commission] cided, [sided] that it would be inexpedient ee to their meetings. Why it is imesPe impose] not told. No reason is assi [ass] moth bare statement of the fact. We are 20 pi can be that these acting for the ie ae em hide from the public-have anything in business which thé [the] public ought not to EO therefore only-deal with the 5 oe here ou 2 Mr dosse [doses] i Ds we Tile WEY. [WE] ie It is-théh [is-the] the feeling of the Wate [Water]