Huddersfield Chronicle (27/Apr/1850) - page 6

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6 IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT. HOUSE OF LORDS. Friday, April 19. 'The Bankrupts Law Consolidation Bill, and the School Contribution Bill, were read the second time. A discussion took place upon a petition presented by the Marquis of WESTMEATH, from the Board' of Guardians of the Union of Carrick-on-Shannon, complaining of the ecnduct [conduct] of the late vice-guardian, and other official per- [pursues] seus. [sus] The-noble Marquis-concluded by moving for a select committee to inquire into the whole case After some discussion, the committee was ordered.. he Smoke Prohibition Bill was read a second time . he House adjourned a few minutes befure [before] 8 Monday, April 22. Aiter [After] a.conversation betavean [beaten] Lor [Or Grey and Lord Ment- [Men- Mental] eavle [leave] respecting the Australian Colonies Constitution Bal, [Ba] the Duke of RicuMoNnD' [Richmond] moved for a select committee to inquire into the operation of the act for preventing the importation of cattle and sheep infected with contagious or infectious diseases, with a.view of rendering its provisions. more efective......After [effective......After] a few words from Earl Granville, the motion was agreed to. The Marquis of WESTMEATH then named the-members ef the select committee appointed to inquire into the alles [Ales] gations [nations] of the petition of the board of guardians of the union of Carrick-on-Shannon. Their Lordships then adjourned.. Tuesday, April W.. The Duke of RicHMoND [Richmond presented the- [the report] report of the committee appeinted [appointed] to the salarics [salary] of the eticers [entices] of the House cf Lords.-The report that the fzes [fees] received by the door-keepers should be com- [committed] tiuted, [tinted] and that all future door-keepers should be paid on x fur lower scale than at present...... The Marquis of LAans- [Loans- London] DOWNE promised to give attention to the repert, [report] which was then laid upon the table. The Smoke Prohibition Bill and the Schools District Contribution Bill were each read the third time and yusseL [Russell] The Alterations in Pleadings Bill and the Titles of Religious Congregations (Scotlund) [Scotland] Bill were read. the second thae. [the] AGRICULTURAL Distress.-The Earl of HarpwickE [Warwick] presente [present] l petitions from the county of Cambridge, com- [complaining] wainiie [wine] of agricultural distress. he noble earl said he Kuew [Knew] many farmers who had, oa the faith of statements of the alyvucates [advocates] of corn-law repeal, that foreign-importations 'vould [could] not reduce prices below a remunerating scale; laid' eut [et] their capital on the soil, who now found their capital ' and ruin staring them in the face. Notwithstanding ern [er] tie low price of corn, the consumption of flour in London Was net greater than when the price was high...... Uhe [high...... He] Earl ef AALMESBURY [SALISBURY] then moved for various returns showing t linportations [importations] of fureiyn [foreign] corn, ond [and] the state of the mar- [markets] kets [keys] 33 th's country.-A protectionist debate of seme [see] length in which the Marquis of Lansdowne, the Lord Stanley, karl [Earl] Grey, and Lord Beaumont sizuved.-The [sized.-The] returns, which were unopposed, were then vracred, [sacred] and the house adjourned at seven HOUSE OF COMMONS. Friday, April 19 After a number of petitions had been presented; Mr. M. gave notice of his intention to propose several wiierativns [retains] in the Juvenile Offenders' Bill, the effect of be to limit the punishment of whipping to der fourteen years c age, and to. give jurisdiction nin [in] cases to two or more Mavistrates. [Magistrates] 'ne Lanp [Lane] some conversation on per- [organisations] qnestions, [question] Sir B. HALL gave notice that, on Tuesday, auth of April, he should ask Mr. F. O'Connor when he ina bill, to wind up the affairs ofthe [of the] National unpany, [upon] and whether the bill would be of a private sie [Sir] character....... Mr. F. Q'Coxnor [Q'Connor] said he was the question now. He intended; as early lu, to petition the House for leave to bring in a hii [his] to wind up the affairs.cf the company, and it. 2 or to n . sintention [intention] to hand over all the preperty [property] to three honourable trustees, in order that the subscribers should the entire advantage of the money they had spent in tie undortazing....... [undertaking] Sir B. said he was very glad tit te AUSTRALIAN COLONIES BitL.-The [Bill.-The] House then went tar 223 Conmnittee [Committee] on the Australian Colonies Bill, and on the eth [th] clause, Sir W. MOLEswurtH [Molesworth] moved his amendment, tuut [tut] there should be two chambers elected instead of one, vartly [partly] nominated as proposed by the.-bilk......Lord. LivssELL [Lively] oppose the amendment, contending that the is of the of Colonics, [Colonies] valuable as they wight be, were not an expicssion [expression] of-the opinions of the provole....... [provoke] Afser [After] a long debate, the.-House -divided, when the numbers were-for the amendment for the double amber, 150; against it, and for a single chamber, 218 ; 6S,.......Mr. Anstey then moved, that at least one- [one] ey As. 'ers [es] of the legislative council, should not hold office under the Crowm...... [Crown] The -mytios.was [motion.was] negativedsby [negatived] a, majority Tue House adjourned at a quarter past one o'clock, . Moudaiy, [Monday] April 22. Var Duries.-sSix [Duties.-six] C. Woop. [Wool] announced the. couse [course] he intended to pursue with regard to.-the Stamp Duties Bil, [Bill] in consequense [consequence] of the decision in the com- [committees] nittce, [notice] by which the proposed duty on mortgages was re- [reality] eity [city] ls. If this principle was to be carried out, he shoul [should] be obliged, he said, to abandon the bill; but.it.was bis intention, abiding by the reduetion [reduction] actually, made.in he committee, to modify the schedule. He proposed, con- [conveniently] ently, [gently] now to do this,-to abide by the vote of the ivuse [ives] as to the 1s. duty ca sums under 50; then to nise [nine] that by Is. 6d, on every 24, uy to his own scale of 10s, for x 0, and to carry it uniformly up from that amount to 340,000, at one-fourth per cent. In the present scale of dutics [duties] there was a limit of a 1,600 on conveyances. which was the stamp duty at 1 per cent. on He was ing also to adopt a limit, and to contine [continue] the martian ty that which was payable on borrowing 100,000, vis.. 250. With regard tu svime [some] other questions, notice 'vol been given by the hoa. [ho] member for Cirencester of cer- [er- Ceylon] Lun [Lung] amendments. nearly ail of whicitlie [Whittle] proposed-te-accede t with slight alterations; and also to the main part of iis [is] amcndments [amendment] on the subiect [subject] of agreements. On the ion of settlements and capitalized annuities he did not, pore to insist but there were some stocks now exempt h should be included in the bill and called on te pay. row begged to lay upon the table of the house a report ven [en] the Chairman of luland [land] Pevenue, [Revenue] upon the subject of the stainp [stain] duties, anpliceble [applicable] also.to-cenveyances [also.to-conveyance] and to and to move that it be printed .....Mr. Saypars [Sayers] tuguired [required] if there was any alteration with regard to the stamp duty on meimorials [memorial] .......The CHANCELLUR [CHANCELLOR] of the suid, [said] net beyund [beyond] what had been stated in the idr. [id] SANDAnS [Sanday] gave notice, then, that he should snove [stove] its reduction to Is, AVETRALIAN [AUSTRALIAN] CoLontes [Colonies] ecommitica on [exotic on] this Wil, upon the 13th clause being rcads [cards] which antherized [anthracite] tha [that] and councils of the respective colonies, subject to the provisions relatiny [relating] to the General Assembly, to make laws for their govermmest, [governments] and for appropriating the izyenu2 [ingenuity] of cach [each] colony, provided that they do not interfere with the Crown lands thercin,-Mr.E, [then,-Mr.E] DENISON moved iu amendment giving power. ty of the several colonies to dispose of the waste lands of.the Crown thevela...... [the vela] Lord J. referring to the Land Sales Act of 1542, observed that it had been considered that if e324 [e] cvlony [colony] were to hare its own system of disposing of the , 4 5 H & Fz w-ste lands, there would be no uniiunnity [Unionist] the plan of Mr. Denison would, in that view of thaeasa, [these] be objectionable. ut, upon reconsideration, he admitted that there were oviections [affections] to the Federal. Levislature [Legislature] haying the. power of disposing of the waste lends, and, on the whole, as it was likely that-the Federal Assciub y [Assign y] would soon come into wveration, [creation] he thought is would be better 1.03 to. introduce uny [any] Clauses upon the subiect [subject] of these lands into the bill, but to leave the whole question as it nuw [new] stood under the and Sales Act...... Mr. Rorsucsk [Successor] suggested a in the appropriation of thy lands, as directed by the act of 2842, by narrowly defiving [deriving the limiis [limits] of each colony, and within those the appropriation of lands to the calony, [colony] but reserving all land beyond the limits tothe [tithe] dis- [discretion] cretion [creation] of the Crown......Sir J. GRAHAM and other. mem- [men- semi] i-ers [i-es -ers] thought this suggestion highly worthy of considération, [consideration] unc'rcsommended [inc'recommended] it to -the; attention of the Government ve Sd BE. Dexison [Dixon] withdrew his amendment, reserving tue power of regewing [renewing] it, if necessary, on the. report....... Un the 17th clause, which restrained the calonigl [Colonial] govern- [Government] 2ents [rents] frum [from] altering, dzter [deter] aia, [ais] the sums appropriated to puviic [Pacific] worship in. the colonies-without the consent, of Her ilajesty,-Br. [Majesty,-Br] LusHINGTON. [Washington] moved the omission of. that part of the clanse...... [cleanse] Mr. LABUUCHERE [LABOURER] opposed the meo- [me- motion] tion, [ion] observing that substantial reasons should be stated ivr [iv] altering a, system that had hithe to [tithe to] worke well. [work well] At ail events, it would-be better to wait until the colonial passed a bill which would require the-consent ut the Crown..,...Upon a division, the amendment was nesatived [negatived] by 203 to 54. The then reported Lrugress, [Progress] and obtuincd [obtained] leave to sit azain [again] on Thursday. 'The Parliamentary Voters, &c., (Lreland) [Ireland] Bill was re- q inimitted, [q animated, inimitted] in order to undergo certain amendments, Tke [The] Metropolitan Interments Bill, and the Railway Buu, [Buy] were each read a .cgond [Condon] time... 4 'xth [the] of the persons tu be appointed by the Crownas [Crown] mem- [men- men] The House went into committee upon the Naval Prize Balance, when a resolution for advances out of the Con- [Consolidated] solidated [Consolidated] Fund was agreed to. REBUCTION [REDUCTION] OF SALARIES.-On the motion of Lord Joun [John] the following members were ap- [appointed] inted a [United a] select committee on. official salaries -Lord J. ussell, [Russell] Mr. W. Patten, Mr. Bright, Sir J. Y. Buller, Mr. Cobden, Mr. Beskett, [Basket] Mr Napier, Mr.. Home Dratnmone [Draining] Mr. W. Evans, Sir W. Molesworth, Mr. Henley, Mr. Ellice, Mr. Ricardo, Mr. Walter, and Mr Deed es. Tuesday, April 23. The second reading of the East Fife Railway Bill was, at the request of Mr. Labouchere, [Labourer] postponed for a fortnight. Mr. Surtu [Sort] O'Briex.-Sir [O'Brier.-Sir] Lucius O'Brien, after refer- [referring] ring to the newspaper reports of certain ill-treatment of his brother, Mr. Smith O'Brien, in Van Dieman's [Demanding's] Land, asked the government whether they would have any objection te produce. the desp [des] es relative to the subject ...... Sir copies or extracts from the despatches there would. be' no oljection [objection] to their production.. Rerorm [Reform] or our UNIversitres.-Mr. [University.-Mr] Heywoop [Heywood] then brought forward his motion for a royal commission to in- [inquire] quire into the state of the Universities of Oxfordj. [Oxford] Cam- [Cambridge] bridge; and Dublin, with a view to improve and extend their influence in-the pronwtiowof [pronunciation] education......Sir ROBERT Harry INGLIs [English] opposed the motion, and defended the Bri- [Bro- British] tish [this] universities......Mr. FORTESCUE [Fortes cue] supported the motion for the sake of inquiry......Mr. W. FaGay, [Fay] in supporting the motion, attacked the university of Dublin with censider- [consider- considerable] able acrimony, which called up Mr. NaPierR, [Napier] who made a spirited speech in its defénce......This [defence......This] called up Mr. Sap- [Sap leer] LEER who inveighed against the abuses of Dublin university and its.exclusive system of education ;. remerking [remarking] that the merefact [mere fact] that its estates of 230,000 acres produced a re venue of only 29,000, was swfficient.to [sufficient.to] justify the inquiry, independently of the wretchedness and immorality existing on the collegiate lands...... Colonel THospson, [Thompson] in support- [supporting] ing the-motion, would have felt a difficulty in supporting it if he thought he skould [should] have been judged as giving a harsh decision against the university with which it was his boast and happiness to be connected, and of which he could never speak without the most friendly sentiments. But there-were flaws even in that university, and one was, the exclusion of Dissenters from all participation in the advan- [advance- advantages] tages [ages] it gave to the public. He did believe that that was a point on which, without the smallest unfriendliness, he was authorized [authorised] to say they must in theend [the end] give way, sim- [simply] ply was not.just, and' not-in accordance with the events that were daily taking place-in the world. 'To the Dissenters, however, he would say, that if they were desir- [desire- desirous] ous [us] of obtaining the advantages-of a collegiate education, the most likely way to advance their object would be to establish a college of their own. There were many who believed that a compact existed between the church of and the state. If the Wesleyans or the Socicty [Society] of Friends chose to establish an exclusive system of educa- [Edgar- education] tion, [ion] they were at perfect liberty to do so, because they held no revenucsfrom the [reverenced the] state. But he and his friends maintained that there was a compact with the. church of England and that it was not from any abstract merit or desert that its revenues were given to it, but because its docirines [doctrines] coincided with the opinions of the great mass of the inhabitants of this country; and if ever, unhappily, it should come to pass that the doctrines ef the church of England should cease to coincide with the opinions of the majority of the people, then he and his friends maintained that there vould [could] exist a right on the part of Parliament to enter into the question a8. to the future application of its revenues......Lord JouN [John] RussELL, [Russell] on the part of the government, thought that the admission of Dissenters into the Universities; which was a question of principle, and for Parliament to decide, should be kept apart from the improvement of the system of educaticn [education] there and, with all respect to the universities, he did not think there could be any objection on principle to the appointment of a commission to consider their state in respect to the education they afforded, for wkith [with] there were numerous precedents, and tho leading persons in the universities ought not. to consider it as any disparagement. He then procecded [proceeded] to eonsider [consider] whether tBere [there] w s-any ground of reason or expediency why such a conunission [commission] should be-appointed, and observed that of late years considerable changes had been introduced.in the uni- [University] versitics, [visitors] where, it was generally apreed, [agreed] the education given 20 years azo [ago] was not adequate to the wants of the prezeat [priest] day but there was this defect in those that restrictions were in some cases placed by the wills of founders upon. the mode ef clesting [closing] professors, and unless this defoct [defect] could be completely removed full effect coull [could] not be given to those changes. He thought it indispensa- [indispensable- indispensable] ble [be] to combine the cducation [education] to be given by professors with tre [te] amvient [amount] collogiate [Collegiate] mode of teaching, and which he sould [should] be sorry to destroy but the restrictions he had re- [referred] ferred [erred] to oficred [offered] an obstacle to this combination. He did not anticipate any great difficulty in attaining the object in view, but it could not be done by the universities them- [themselves] selves and, supposing the object to b2 a desirable one, the only objection was that the wills of founders were enti- [anti- entitled] tled [led] to so much respect that they should not be contra- [contravened] vened [vend] even for a 'great and important good. But the change made at the Reformation set aside wills of founders, and moreover the state had interfered in these-changes. Then, what was there to prevent an interference so far with the wills of founders as to enable colleges to place in the situation of professors the most capable men, and how was this to be accomplished Some might suggest by bill; but he owned that it appeared to him that a Royal Com- [Commission] mission would be eminently serviceable, and that it would rejder [reader] the changes made by the universities themselves more His intentiun, [intention] therefore, was not to vote for the metion; [motion] but the Government would advise the Crown to issue a Royal Commission for the two Universities of Oxford and Cambridge, and, as the inquiry would be conducted in no unfiiendly [infinitely] spirit, he believed that the re- [result] sult [salt] would be beneficial to the education of the people of this country....... Mr, GoULBURN [Golden] questioned the legality. of such commission and, Mr. Heywood having withdrawn his motion, Mr. RoUNDELL [Roundell] PaLmMer [Palmer] urged that some fur- [further] ther [the] time should be given for deliberation, as, in his opi- [pi- opinion] nion, [noon] such commission would be illegal, and might meet with the same resistance as a similar attempt of King James. He therefore moved the adjournment of the de- [debate] bate....... [Tn this.course Lord John Russe [Russ] asquiésced, [assessed] when the ATTORNEY-GENERAL said there had been a mis- [is- misconception] conception as to the nature cftle [cattle] commission. If it were an Executive commission; to force inquiry, to insist upon the prodtetion [protection] of statutes, and to compel the attendance of witnesses, he agreed that it could not issuc [issue] unless by act of parliament. But this was not such a comunission [commission] it was merely to receive information voluntarily given...... Colonel SiptHurp, [Scripture] unfavourable to the preposed'inquiry, tho House divided upon the. ayestion [question] of adjournment, which was carricd [carried] by 273 against 31. Mr. fora select committee to inquire into the defaleations [defalcations] of Sir T. Turton, Registrar of the Supreme Court at Bengal....... Sir J. HOBHOUSE acquiesced very cordially in the motion, which was agreed ta. Mr. in postponing the cummittee [committee] on the a Wood used for Shipbuilding Bill, inquired of the Chancellor of, the Exchequer what were his intentions with respect to this of the ExcHEQUER [Exchequer] replied, venting fraud and injustice in drawbacks upon ship timber, it would be his duty to oppose the bill. The other business having been disposed of the House adjourned at.a quarter peat twelve. . Wednesday,- [Wednesday] April 25, JUVENILE OFFENDERS' BiILt.-After [Built.-After] the presentation of a petition from the Philanthropic Assvciation [Association] for tha [that] re- [reformation] formation of that clags [class] of persons, in favour of this bill, Mr. Moncxtoy..MILNnes, [Next..Milnes] M.P. for Pontefract, moved its second reading. He descrived [described] it as being founded mainly on the report of a committee appointed in 1847 by the Huse [House] of Lords. 'The present bill proceeded on the prin- [pain- principle] 'eiple [apple] of increasing the labilities..of [liabilities..of] parents for children guilty of criminal acts,and comtemplated [contemplated] the establish- [establishment] ment [men] of reformatory asylums. Having contrasted the severity of the English'iay [English'say] towards the offences of chiklren [children] 'With the greater mildness of the civil law, he directed attentign [attention] to the large proportign [proportion] of juvenile crime which was found to exist, as appeared from the reports of the Inspectors.of Prisons, and certain retu ns [ret ns] made at his,own request. The committal of young persons between 14 and 17 vears [ears] of age showed an enormous inerease [increase] on the com- [committal] inittals [initials] of young persons between 12 and 14. consisted of recommittals. [committal] The state of matters would be best illustrated by a special, MidHesex [Middlesex] fur the April sessions the. recommittals [committal] in 1838 wero [were] 219 -out of 588 cases, and in 1848, 400 out of 1,038 cases. If they con- [considered] the circumstances of. these children, witit' [wit] their bad and cruel cycouraging [encouraging] them in their vicious courses, he thought that the House must agree that the 'that they were ever out.. The fact was, that parental affee- [offer- affection] -tion [ion] and filial duty begaine [began] themselves stimulants to crime, young heart to good -ezercised [exercised only a contrary influcnee. [influence] 'By the of the bill, as he proposed tv alter it; he provided that no child above 14 years of age should suffer corporal punishment. offence should be privately whipped by persons appointed for the purpose, and females should be roprlinanded [reprimanded] and discharged,-the summary jurisdiction was to rest with twa [tea] After sume [sum] observations from Mr. Best, Mr. HENLEY, and ' that as he believed it impossible to of. pre-- - One-third. wonder was not how fre [re] uently [until] thay. [that] were. in- prison, but, -and atl those [at those] domestic influences which should bring up the, Below -that age, boys for. the first. magistrates instead of one. clause was to dispense with the sending of these young of- [offenders] fenders formally to prison, the effect of which had been admitted to be very baneful, whilst the benefits of the sys- [says- system] tem [te] he proposed, coupled with the' institution of the ragged had becn [been] evidenced in Edinburgh within the last three years by a great diminution of juvenile crime. The-second clause of the bill enabled magistrates, if they thought fit, to summon the parents of the child who, by neglect, ibtreatment, [treatment] evil example, er direct instigation, hee [her] led' such child into he connate ef any offence. uch [such] parent was to be deem ilty [ult] of a misdemeanour, a fine of not less than 5s, nor more than 5. inflicted, and sureties might be required for the better behaviour of the ehiké [hike] for the next 12 months. He was awave [aware] that this might be considered as certain invasion of the law But great legal authoritieshad' [authorities had] recommended it, where possible, such as M. D.. Hill, the Recorder of Birmingham, Mr. Bullock, Judge of thse [the] Court, Mr. Rushton, the Liverpool magistrate, and Captain Tracy, Governor of Tothill fields Correction. He nxight-mention [night-mention] that the principle of taking the security of the parents for the of their children was ized [ied] in the Scotch act, Sir William Rae's, and had been found to work. It might be said, and he admitted with seme [see] plausibility, that the parents of most of the children were not able to pay fines, and that the proposed system would give a great deal of magisterial trouble, without any good result. His answer to that was, that if there was one good case out of 50 in which the respon [reason] sibility [ability] of the parents was enforced, it would do great good. Having shown the defects of the present system of dealing. with juvenile offenders, and of thediscipline [the discipline] of common. gaols, [goals] he explained very fulty [fully] the principal provisions' of the bill, fortifying. them by evidence from various sources, including. that- [that taken] taken By the Lords' Committee adding that-the eost [that-the east] of the present system, eee [see] by the. coun- [con- counties] ties, was. nearly 100,000 a year......Sir Gi. GREY said he was not indisposed, nor could the House be; to entertain a ractical [practical] measure for ths [the] correction and reformation of Juvenile offenders, and the prevention of juvenile offences but after pointing out some of the provisions of this bill, he leave the House to. decide whether it was a practical measure. The first of its four objects was to extend very widely the summary jurisdiction of magistrates'over offen- [offer- offenders] ders [des] under 16. In some respects the provisions (as now altered by Mr. Milnes) were mere surplusage, [surplus age] leaving the law as it stood j but in others it gave, in very vague terms, a most objectionable latitude to the magisterial jurisdiction ; for its second object was to subject parents and adults who direetly [directly] instigated children to crime to a criminal respon- [reason- responsibility] sibility, [ability] to- [tone] be cnforced [enforced] be the s jurisdiction of two magistrates, the law as it stood treating such instigators as accessories before the fact. Mr. Milnes, in considezing [considering] the recommendatiuns [recommendations] of the Lords' Committee on this head, had confounded criminal and pecuniary responsi- [response- responsibility] bilitv, [built] and he could not be aware of the enormous power his bill gave to two magistrates, reaching to what was tantamount to transportation. The third object of the bill was the establishment of county or district industrial sehools [schools] for juvenile offenders, the principle of which was. good, but the question was, whether the bill affordec [afforded] a prospect that it could be practically realized [realised] by its provis- [provision- provisions] ions, He doubted, however, the expediency of establish- [establishing] ing by act of Parliament industrial schools for young eruninals, [criminals] to be sustained out of public funds, which would offer advantages-to-eriminal [advantages-to-original] children that must, to a certain extent, incite to crime and' honest parents from educating their children. The fourth and last object was to make parishes liable for the maintenance of juvenile eri- [er- criminals] minals [minerals] in the industrial schools, with the power of recover- [recovering] ing the amount from the parents by distress and by the attachment of their wages. He admitted that the principle of the pecuniary liability of parents was an admirable one, but its realization was most difficult, and the machinery provided in this bill, which would involve parishes in litiga- [liturgy- litigation] tion [ion] and expense, and operate oppressively upon individuals, was impracticable. Under these circumstances, the provi- [prove- provisions] sions [Sons] contained in this bill not being such as he could re- [recommend] commend to the House, he hoped Mr. Milnes would not press the second reading......Sir G. SrRICKLAND, [Auckland] concurring in all the objections stated by Sir G. Grey, moved that the bill be read a second time that day six months, animad- [animal- animadverting] verting [averting] very severely upon the provisions and the wording of the bill...... This amendment was seconded by Mr. 8. and Mr. HEADLAM supported the principle of the bill, the latter expressing his regret that Sir G. Grey, agreeing with many of its objects, had made no declaration of any intention on the part of the Govern- [Government] ment [men] to grapple with the great evils which the bill meant to remedy...... Sir J. PakincTon [painstaking] offered his testimony to the benévolent [benevolent] and praiseworthy design of the bill, which, however, contained some dangerous provisions...... After some remarks by Colonel THOMPSON, Mr. 'TREtavN [Retain] andi [and] Mr. Ricr, [Rice] the amendment was agreed to without a division, and the bill was consequently lost. AFFIRMATION BILL.-Mr. Woon, [Soon] in moving that the House go into committee upon tio-A [to-A] firmatien [formation] Bill,.observed that its principle had been sanctioned last session, namely, that of giving relief to-these persons who had a religious and conseientious [conscientious] objection to taking an oath. As the law now stood, not only Quakers, Moravins, [Moravian] and. Separatist were exonerated from the obligation on that ground, but all who had been ever Quakers or Moravins [Moravian] but there was still a large and respectable body of persons who entertained similar scruples, on whom the law operated injuriously. He stated the modifications he had mada [made ix the bill, ob - serving that it was not intended to make it incumbent Hupon [Upon] a.Judge to admit unsworn [sworn] evidence, but merely to give him a discretion to receive an atffirmation....... [information] My. COCKBURN acknowledged that it was not without consider- [considerable] able hesitation he had made up his mind to support this bill, He admitted the importance of oaths, axafferding [exceeding] a safecuard [safeguard] to justice, and the only ground upon which he should vote for the bill was that in a vast number of cases, if an oath was insisted upon, testimony could not be ob- [obtained] tained....... [gained] Mr. Newbscats [Scats] having spoken againsi [against] the bill, and Sir EK. BuXron [Buxton] in its favour, the House divided, when the amendment was carried by 148. against 129. This bill was therefore lost. Several bills having been stage, the. House adjourned at the usual hour. 4 So ConvocaTIoNns.-The [Convictions.-The] Guardian states that a petition having been transmitted to the of Can- [Canterbury] terbury [Terry] bearing the signatures of 118 clergymen of the diocese of Lincoln, praying him to make a representation to her Majesty on the subject of convoca- [convict- convocations] tions, [tins] the Primate repled.as [replied.as] follows - . Lambeth, March 30, Rev. Sir-As your name siands [sands] at the head of the clerzy [clergy] who have addressed me from the diocese of Lincoln, I send my reply through your hands. And I beg the memorialists, [memorials] to believe that it is always with regret that. Rojmese [Comes] the vdshes [dishes] of such a body of clexgy-as have [clergy-as have] ms to promote the assembling of couvovation. [conversion] But the matter is one on which must act upon ny own opinion; and my opinion is quite decided, being found- [founded] ed upon the annals of former convoeations, [conversation] that the meeting of such a synod for deliberation would tend to inflame rather than to moderate fecliigs [clogs] which are already too ranch excited, and increase the difiiculty [difficulty] of restoring that peace to the Chureh [Church] of which we so greatly stand in need. With reluctance, therefure, [therefore] I must decline acceding to the wishes of the memurialists, [memorialised] and remain, reverend sir, your faithful servant, Rev. F.C. Massingberd. [Massenet] J. B. Canrvan. [Craven] CoRCNER [Corner] FOR THE LoweER [Lower] Division or Srrarrorta [Arrowroot] AND TIcKHILL.-Thadeathof [Tickhill.-Death] Mr. Mendall, [Kendall] of Doncaster, has rendered vacxnt [vacant] the office of coroner for the lower divi- [div- division] gion [Gin] of Strafforth [Strife] and Tickhill. Amongst the numerous candidates for the office are Dr. Fenton, Mr. W. E. Smith, solicitor, Mr. Wm. Marratt, [Marriott] solicitor, of Doncaster, and Mr. E. Nicholson, the clerk of the peace of that borough, emolument, including mileage, yielded, last year, 157 Gs. Sd Mist Mandall [Randall] was also coroner of the borough of Doncaster. His income from that source, for the year ending August 1849; was 23 6s. 2d. Emolwnent [Eminent] for both offices, inchiding [in chiding] every charge, 180 12s. 10d. Post-oFEICE [Post-office] ARRANGEMENTS.-It has fat length been finally determined that the sorting duty necessary for for- [forwarding] warding letters through London on Sundays shali [shall] be per- [performed] formed in railway Aletters [Letters] that can possibly be sent on to their destinations on blink days, otherwise than throug .London, [through .London] have been ordered to be sent through country offices, so that all the duties which will have to be perforined [performed] in the railway carriages will be the sorting of the stamped letters which are posted in country offices, which 'am through London. The railway sorting will be done by Lendon [London] post-office clerks, who will proceedto [proceeded] the provincial termini every Saturday to. work the up-mails to. London on Saturday , THE Cuartist [Curtis] LAND ScHEME.-Count [Scheme.-Count] or EXcHEQUER. [Exchequer] O' Bradshaw.-Mr.SergaanoW [Bradshaw.-Mr.Sergeant] ilkins, [Wilkins] on Tuesday, made an appitcation [application] on-the part of Mr. O'Connor, for a new rial, on the ground of misdirection, and the rejection of important evidence, and saying that the plaintiff would have no objection to.take-the issue on the ground of justification.-The Lord' Chief. Baron. recom- [com- recommend] memied..an [Mermaid..an ..an] arrangement, betweesathe, [between] parties.-Sergeant Wilkins understood that the- [the defendant] counsel were not instructed on that. point.-The Lord.Chicf [Lord.Chief] Baron court would haye [hay] no, objection to give time to enable the rties [ties] to come to.an arrangement about the costs.-Mr. ergeant, [Sergeant] Wilkins said that perhaps .a campromise [compromise] would be come to, if he obtained the rule for which he at present applicd. -The [applied. -The] court took time to consider, . The principal object of this cannot, .possibly reach their destination except by passing , THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 1850. SAVAGE MURDERS NEAR OTLEY. The pleasant market town of Otley, in the valley of the Wharfe, about 10 miles frem [free] Leeds, in the direct line of road between Harrowgate and Bulton-abbey, [Bolton-abbey] has just been the scene of a most diabolical outrage, im [in] which one man's life was instantly sacrificed, and six or seven other persons were stabbed, including a-married woman, who lies in avery [very] precarious state from the wounds inflicted uponher. [upon her] The are as follows -For sometime past a number of mem [men] have been employed in making a reservoir, for the supplying ef a woollen-cloth manufactory with water, at a laeo [leo] called Burley-wood-head, on a high barren tract of & known by the nameof [name of] Rombald's-moor, [ribald's-moor] upon a hydropathic [Homeopathic] establishment. Five or'six-ef these men, gene- [generally] rally known by the name of navvies, were drinking on Saturday afterhoow [after] and evening at the Red Lien lic- [li- likes] keuse, [keys] Otley, kept by Henry Roundell. They left that house quietly, about 12 o'cleck [o'clerk] at. night, worse for liquor, but apparently quite able to know what they were doing. Soon after they got out of the house it appears they stole live fowl from Roundell's premises, and after they had turned into a street or road called Westgate, which leads towards Burley-wood-head, where some of the men ledged, [ledge] they wilfully commenced breaking the windews [windows] of some of the inhabitants Some they broke by throwing stones' through them, and others by striking at them with their fists, uttering at the same time brutal threats against the inmates of the houses. Two of the party appear te have gone quietly home, and the four now charged with wilful murder remained behind breakin [breaking] windows The noise occasioned by the smashing an fall a clerk in the post-office, who lives in. Westgate. out of the house with his slippers on, walked up to three of the men, and calmly asked them to pay for the windows they had broken, but they refused, doubling their fists and putting them in Thornes' face, with a threat to pay by physical force. A man named Ives, whom. Thornes had meton [Merton] the road, was presnt, [present] and one of the men, afterwards identified as George Towletson, [Dalton] struck Ives over the mouth with his hand, which caused his mouth to bleed a little. head with his walkingstick [walking stick] with such force as to inflict a wound, and kneck [neck] the man down. When this was done, Thornes and Ives ran away, pursued by two of Towleston's [Liston's] but soon gave up running. The noise of the disturbance caused two women, named Mrs. Dickinson and Mrs. Kershaw, to go to the doors of their houses to see what was the matter, and at the same time Mrs. Dawson, the wife of Robert Dawson, a neighbour of the other women, went to the door to throw some water out, in a moment or two after which she was followed by her husband, and a navvie [Vienna] came alung [Lung] the street breaking the windows of one of the houses. As soon as he got to where the women, Robert Dawson, and Towleston [Liston] were; Dawson asked him if he knew what he had been doing but, instead of giving him an.answer, the man. drogged [dragged] Dawson into the street and. commenced. using him with great violence. Mrs. Dawson, seeing. her husband ill-used and another navvie [Vienna] going up, ran 2 short distance to a public-house for some assistance. She was only away afew [few] minutes; but before her retwn [return] her husband's brother, John Dawson, who lived only about 40 yards off, had run out of his house in his trousers and shirt to his brother's assistance, and had been stabbed in the right thigh by one of the navvies, and was lying dead on the steps of his own door. She also found. that her husband had received adeep [deep] his cheek, that Mrs. Dickinson had been stabbed in the-thisk [the-this] part-of the thigh, and a daughter of Mrs. Kershaw, about 15 years o age, had been stabbed in one of her shoulders. It would appear, indeed, that two or three of the enraged brutes ran about with knives in their hands, stabbing or threatening to stab all persena [person] they camenear. [came near] One of them actually attempted to cut a young man's-throat when he was look- [looking] ing at the dead body of John Dawson,, but-the young man got away from him. In a short time'after, information of the murder having been conveyed to some men who were at the White Horse Hotel, four or five persons (constables and others) set off in pursuit of the perpetrators of the barbarous outrages. They were overtaken about half a mile from Otley, on the road to Bradford, and after a des- [desperate] perate [Peate] resistance, in which they inflicted with knives some severe wounds upen [upon] tivo [tv] or thres [three] of their captors, three of the villaiits [villains] were secured and' placed' in. exstody, [custody] and the fourth was apprehended, not very far off, on the following day. On Monday afternoon an inquest was held on the body of the deceased John Dawson, before Mr. Brown, coroner, at the White Horse Hotcl, [Hotel] Otley. The deceased was avery [very] steady, suber [sober] man, aged 28. He was unmarried, and lived with his father, and was a sawyer. The wound which caused his death was at the upper part of the right thigh, where the femoral artery and the first branch from it were cut, as if with a stab from a knife. The jury, after the examination of 20 witnesses, returned a verdict of ' Wilful Murder against the four prisoners, who gave their names George Towleston, [Liston] Robert Farrar, Nathaniel Scholey, and William Jaques. The coroner made out his- [his warrant] warrant, and they were all committed to York Castle to ake [ale] their trials at the next assizes. Three of the prisoners; it issaid, [said] belong to Wakefield, and the fourth (Jaques) is a Lincolnshire man, but he married a Wakefield woman. They are from 30 to 40 years of age, and their countenances, mere or less, are of a villainous cast, whilst their faces bear marks of hard usage and dissolute habits. Knives were found in the possession of threc [three] of the prisoners, and one knife had blood upon it. Mrs. Kershaw, the woman who was stabbed and now lies in a precarious state, is the wife of a She is about 30 years of age, and has four children, one being an - at the bracst, [breast] ceed [seed] THE PROPOSED INCREASE OF TOLLS ON THE LANCASHIRE YORKSHIRE RAILWAY. The Commissioners of Railways have made their report to the House of Commons on the railway bills introduced during the present session in which it is proposed to raise or the tolls authorized [authorised] under existing acts. The Bill in- [introduced] troduced [produced] by the Lancashire and Yorkshire Railway Com- [Company] pany [any] for the alteration of tolls, &c., proposed to increase the present rates and tolls 20 per cent., except in the case of corn,the increase of which is 50 per cent. In addition to the increase of fares, this bill renders a first-class pas- [passenger] senger [singer] liable to an additional charge of 6d., the same with a second or third-class passenger in the smaller sum of 4d. and 2d., in addition to which, however shorathe [shore] distance travelled, or however convenient or otherwise the station may be, whether terminal or not, the company seck [neck] to add to every fare so computed, the sum of 6d., 4d., or 2d., as a terminal charge. Memorials have been received Fin opposition to this proposed increased traffic, from land- [landowners] owners, merchants, kc., on the railway, from the East Lancashire Company, and parties resident at HudderstickS [Huddersfield] Habkfax, [Halifax] Bolton, and Oldham. From the Fstatement [Statement] submitted by the company for the consideration of the commissioners, it appeors [appears] that in 1847 tHe [the] produe- [produce- productive] tive [tie] capital of the company was 3,699,763, and the gross revenue was 358;933, W;W] which, after deduction all expensees, [expenses] 142,756, left a net'revenue of 214,175, being ct the rate of 5.78 per cent. profit upon the extended capital the length of line opened for public traffic at this time being 643 miles. At the end of 1819 the productive capital 'of the compeny [company] appears to have been 8,179, being an increase of 121 pe cent. upon that of 1847, the mileage of railway open being 157 miles, exclusive of 253 opened in October and December, 1849, being an increase of 144 per cent., while the gross revenue had become 5- 3, 174, being an inercase [increase] of Sper [Per] cent. 'The working expenses had in the mean time increased to 26,372, or by cent., and the net revenue had become 279,332, haviny [having] there- [therefore] fore only increased 30 per cent. and it now, therefore, yields, at the rate of last year, only 3.41 per cent. protit [profit] upon the productive capital of the company. Consitléring [Considering] that the company have, in the statement of their reasons efor [for] this application for an increased tariff, set forth, that the diminution of the dividend is not consequent on a diminution of traffic, the commissioners are of opinion that the present traffic upon the main line is at least sufficient to yield the same dividtnd; [dividend] 5.78 per cent., thabit. [that] yielded in 1847 upon the capital expended in the construction of that line. From this consideration it would appear that the present pecuniary pcsition [position] of the company has heen [hen] 'broughtabout, [brought about] not by the reduction of tolls by the act of 1846, but by the investment of a capital sum amounting te.three times the capital producing revenue. at, the cad 'of 1847 in 181 miles of railway, of whith [with] 157) [W] were completed and open for trafiig-at [traffic-at] the end of 1848, which are either unprofitable speculations or the companies have not had sufficient experience fully to asgertam [asked] the extent of the traffic upon them. This railway had, at the time of accept- [accepting] ing the tariff in the act of 1846, which -alse. [which -ale] conferred powers for making several braneh' [branch] railways; a. fall-know- [knowing] of the capabilities of the district, their main line having been. in operation through the heart years and, therefore, the commissioners, considdring [considering] that the traffic upon the main line, at the rates of the present tariff, is suftei [sifter] ient [sent] to yield a profitable revenue of .at.ieast.6 [at.east.6] per cent. upon the capital expended upon it, consider that the company have not established a case for.the repeal of the act, and therefore do not recommend that powers seal be granted to the company to increase their existing ee r- F tion [ion] of which is situated the well-known Ben Rhydding [Riding] 'of the'glass attracted the attention of Henry Thornes, He went As soon as Ives felt the blow he stuck Towleston [Liston] over the companions, who uttered the most violent imprecations, , ment [men] of their own discovery, whieh [which] promises style of goods is universally admired. For lim) [lime] er ' er FROM THE LONDON GAZETT [GAZETTE] ----- BANKRUPTS, Fripay, [Friday] Avarim [Abram] t) Joseph Holroyd, Dalton, near Huddersfield, over , 2 and 23, at 11 o'clock, at the Leeds ruptcy [bankruptcy solicitors, Mr. Edwards, Halifax ani [an] Ye... and Barwick, Leeds; official assignee, Mr, Freeman William Wilson Thom Goole, Yorkshire, tice, [ice] and 23, at 11 o'clock, at the Leeds District Uvur [Ever 1 solicitors, Mx. Wilson, Goole; and Mr. Naylor, assignee, Mr. Foung, [Found] Leeds. iliam [William] John Alfred Ive, and not Jue, [June] as uiv [iv] Geztte, [Gazette] shipbuilder, Deptford-green. Samuel Jacobson Jackson, picture lealer, [picture dealer] Sein. [Sen] George Winter, merchant, Pentonville. Sarah Pattison, plumber, Winchester, John Arnett, Custom-house agent and tubaveon. [Tavern] -. stan's-hill. [san's-hill] ae John Storthont, [Strand] ivon-nanwfketurer, [ion-manufacturer] Shiffial. [Sheffield] William Stormont, iron-manufacturer, Shitfnul. [Fitful] James M'Evoy, [M'Envoy] grocer and tea-dealer, Hulme. Elizabeth Hart and Martin Hart, drapers, Nort. [Not] Charles Veal, baker, Uffculme. James Bird, grocer, Cwmavnn. [Craven] Thomas Whitmore Allport, ironmonger, Bristi i. [British i] William Rawson, seed mer hant, [Mr hat] Marker Bisecn. [Bison] PARTNERSHIP DISSOLVED I. and W, Ackroyd, Halifax, Yorlkshire, [Yorkshire] regards W. Ackroyd. DIVIDENDS. 13, W. Smith; Colne and Trawxlen, [Tradesmen] Linens - manufacturer. May 13, G. Streader, [Street] Oldham, contractor 'ur May 14, S. Firth, Leeds, linen-draper. May 10, J.. Smith; Kirkburton, Yorkshire, en BANKRUPTS, Teespay, [Tuesday] Azer [Ager] Williarn [William] Walden, brush manefaeturer. [manufacturer] Park piace [place] Middlesex.. Samuel Browning, nurseryman, Farringdon, Per James Poole and Walter Poole, builders, fields, Middlesex. John Richard West, blook [book] and mast maker, ML. Middlesex. David Williams, victualler, Pangor, [Bangor] Carnarvon. [Canton] William Sharman, builder, Clayton-street, Hours PARTNERSHIPS DISSOLVED Smith and Walthew, [Wealth] Manchester, dry-niters- [dry-notes] Jamieson, Oldham, engineers-J. Massey Lancashire, boiler makews-Judd [makes-Judd] and Easby. Lo where, wheelwrights-Brown and' Blather. Shettic [Attic] turers [turners] of joiners' tools-J. W. Dearnle [Learned amd [and Uo.. in alkali-Hertslet [alkali-heartfelt] and Broughton, and Western-wharf, Adelphi, [Delphi] cual [coal] owners. AIDS Site WooLLeN [Woollen] PRINTING.-Messw. [PRINTING.-Mess] Holt an. Srv; [Sr] Lowell, have now in successful oper ticn [per tic] 1 reward. It isthe [other] printing of woollen of stripe and figttre [figure] that may be desire. fast colours, such as will stand the test of th. ing. Mr. Thomas Brierly is the origimal [original] discoverer of the process of this printimy. [Printing] anil [ail] - by patent. The colours are of superior brillian [brilliant] and gentlemen's cloaks and coats we prelic [relic - goods will soon rage. For ch ing, too, they are so much prettier than an' market, that they can hardly failof [fail] a zreac [reach] cester [chester] (U.S) Spy. SECULAR EDUCcATION.-The [Education.-The] congregation Chapel, Liverpool, have sent up the the House of Commons in faveur [favour] of seeulur [seller] - Phat in of your petitioners - of populatien [population in this country has outstrippe [outstripped - of private education, and rendered neeexsury [necessary] vision to supply the defects and till up the inn. existing system -Secondly. Thatim [That] orlertm [alert] able objection, and to rest upon a just an basis, a system of public sehools [schools] shoul [should com following conditions 1. It should net courage the schools already in operation, but oc secure tbe [the] completeness and efficiency of the struction.-2nd. [instruction.-2nd] It should be freely open suitable regulations, aud [and] should adept no test teaching which favours the special tenets of .n nomination.-3rd. It should be supporte l [support l] b. and managed by lecal [local] beards, by specially for that purpese;. [purpose] with provision. tw general inspection and control as mar vbvis [vis] fects, [facts] and sustain and cireulate [relate] a spirit of impr [imp] Thirdly. That the bill which has been int your house for the promotion of the secular the people in England and Wales appears tw ers [es] a fair attempt to combime [combine] these tEioners [stationers] therefore pray that this bill, with any requisite for the better attainment of its mun -.- pass into a law. PROFITABLE SPECULATION.-One of our len. [le] lian [loan] houses shipped a quantity of Manchester - months ago to Buenos Ayres. Finding the mark and no sale for the articles, they were re-inip [re-in] yr. sip ers [es] recently sold them in Manchester - per cent., after payhig [paying] freight amd [and] all vii - Liverpool Mercury. THERAPEUTICS.-The history of merlicine [medicine] is tering [tearing] to science. It is questionable whether 2 disease; their causes-and their cure, at this mien time ot Galen; it is certaim [certain] that diseases are and in the aggregate as fatal.. Every age has pom system of artificial therapeuties [therapeutic] which ther [the] cach [each] has boasted in its turn of cures, amd [and] che heen [hen] condemned as failures. Medicines hie 'sttbjects [subjects] of fashion. Is it net a pesitive [positive] proct [Proctor] yet unsettled in fact. that it has no establishes it is little mere than Ac Pinny, the opinionsen [opinion] the subject of trearr. [treat] humerous [numerous] as the pmictiteners [practitioners] mass of contradiction on cits [its] or snamely, [namely] consumption, Stretl [Street] attributes its fer troduction [production] of bark. Morten cousslers [counsels] burs 4 Ried [Red] aseribes [Arabs] the frequency of the diseise [disease] tu the Brillonet [Brilliant] asserts that it is erable [enable] by mereirr [merit] that consumption is an inflammatory diseuse-- [disease] by blecding, [bleeding] purging, cvvling [clinging] amd [and] sc dori [Dore] says it Is a disease of and sie [Sir] tonics, stimulating remedies, and a cereroms [screams] let rinoger [Ranger] us the best preventative of GL - sault salt] and others assert that consumptier [consumption] is taking Vihiegar [Vinegar] w prevent obeaity. [beauty] Betklues [Bottles] re glove as a specitic. [specific] Dr Parr fund & his practice than beneficial Such are ments [rents] vf medical men And yet ther [the] theory of disease. Of the tallibiliey [fallible] anal in none have been more conseious [conscious] than Meds [Med] have been honest enough to avew [ave] their ou sCommend [commenced] MESSRS. DU BARBY S furina [firing] which careful analysis hus [his] shown te ic root of an African plant, sumewhat [somewhat] slmiias [Salamis] It appears tu possess properties of a hizhly [highly] cuss nutritive kind and numerous testitmonikds. [testimonials] ' questionabls [questionable] respectability, have attestert [attested] medicine of every in the ee removil [removal] of indigestion (dyspepsiak [dyspepsia] comstipar [gamester] hervousness, [nervousness] billeusness, [biliousness] liver complait-. [complaint] t palpitation of the heart, nervous bead and carte [care] gains in almost every inflammation, and uleeraiion [clarion] of the stems on the skin, incipient consumptien, [consumption] drops heartburn, patisca [partisan] and sickness durimg [during] prem ne or at sea, low spirits, spasms, eraups, [era ups] spiect. [spectre] puralysis, paralysis] asthma, cough, inquienade, [inquietude] sleep tremors, dislike to society, memory, delusions, vertive, [vertigo] blued to the hex X anchaly, [anomaly] groundless fear. Indecisiem, [Indecision] self lestruction, [self destruction] and many other admitted by those who have used it to be Luc [Lu] fants [ants] and invalids generally, as it never terns 1h stomach, but imparts a healthy relish fer lies restures [restores] the taculty [faculty] of divestion [digestion] amd [and] uers [hers] iis [is] enerey [energy] to the most enfecbled. [enfeebled] It Bas the Lerd [Lord] Stuart de Decies; [decides] the Venerable Stuart, of Ross-a cure of three years' General Thomas King, of Exmouth Purse R.N., of No. 4, Park walk, Litule [Little] Chelsea Lond [Land of twenty-seven years' dyspepsia im [in] six Weess [Weeks] Andrews, R.N.; Captain Edwanis, [Aniseed] RON.) Welsen [Wilson] Barrister-at-Law, King's College, Cambridge. [C] 'Sixty years from partial paralysis, has rewaiict [reward] in a very short thye [the] npon [upon] this Charles Kerr, of Winslow, Baueks-a [Bakes-a] care ot Stet Mr. Thomas Woodhouse, from constipation and sickness during Thomas Minster, of St. Saviour's, Leeds-a with spasms and daily 'Coroner of Belton Captain fits; Docters [Doctors] Ure [Re] and Harvey James Sher... [She] Bydney-termee, [Sydney-term] Reading, Berks, late i ment-a [men-a] cure of drupsy [dropsy] James Porter, Esp. bbs [BBS] - cure of 13 years' cough, with gener [gene] 14 Esq., Lower Abbey-street, Dublin; Cornelis St Dublin-a pertect [perfect] cure uf [of] thirty your sagony [agony] fram [farm] aneurism, [mannerism] which had al co and twenty thousand other well-known gent the discoverers and inporters, [Importers] Du Burry ut Bond-street, London, testimonials of the nol [no] in which their health bas been restored Dy Foonomical [Economical] diet, after all other remedies bud vet or nny [any] years, and all hopes of reeovery [recovery] report of inportant [important] cures of the sbove [above] nials [nails] from parties of the highest &. gratis by bu Barry and Uo. Caution.-The name of Messrs. Du Barry's a -also that of their firm, have been so closely um lids cannot too carefully loak [oak] at the speillr [spell] also Messrs. Du Barry's addresa, [address] 127, New in order to avoid being imposed upon by [C] Arabian Revalenta [Prevalent or other spurious 'beans, lentils, Indian and vat meal, under a ls the name, which baye [bay] nothing to recommeiml [recommend] reckiosa. [Reckitt] audacity of their ignmerant [ignorant] apd [ap] woe pounders, [pounder] and which, though play sad havoc.with the ceiicate [certificate] stum [sum a af ua i - et Datel [Date] a sea 7 a 2 eae [ear]