Huddersfield Chronicle (27/Jul/1850) - page 4

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A THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, JULY 27, 1850. W. OWEN, Draper, KING STREET. WANTS, immediately, one ASSISTANT and one APPRENTICE to the Drapery and four Young Ladies as APPRENTICES to the ery [very] Business. OST. [SOT] on Saturday last, betwixt Huddersfield Station and Highfield Chapel, a Red Morocco RETICULE, containing a Gold Guard Chain, and a pair of Ladies' Net Sleeves. Any one having found the same, and will bring it to the Chronicle Office, Market Place, will be Rewarded. PRIVATE TUITION. R. B. BOWER 2, Marxet-waLx, [Market-walk] Hvppers- [Shippers- Huddersfield] FIELD, devotes his spare time to PRIVATE TUITION in Lanctaces [Acceptances] and MaTHEeMatics. [Mathematics] Classes attended at home.-Terms moderate. HE MORAVIAN BOARDING SCHOOL for Young Ladies, at LowEK [Lower] WyKE, [Wake] near BRIGHOUSE, will RE-OPEN on the 31st [st] instant. Application to Miss Jackson, the Governess, will be duly attended to.-Reference to be made to the Rev. J. A. Porter, Lower Wyke, Brighouse. 23rd July, 1859. CHURCH OF ENGLAND COLLEGIATE SCHOOL, HUDDERSFIELD. r i HIS SCHOOL will RE-OPEN on Mowpay, [Mowbray] the 29th instant. For terms and particulars apply to the Rev. W. J. Read, M.A., Principal. . Coliegiate [Collegiate] House, 27th July, 1859. O be SOLD, a Bargain, a Four Horse Bright Hich [Which] Pressure STEAM ENGINE, nearly new. Apply at the Office, Market-place, Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field. NOTICE. HE Directors of the STANDARD LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY, beg to inform the in- [inhabitants] habitants of Huddersfield and its vicinity, that they have appointed Mr. R. MickLeruwalreE, [Micklethwaite] of the Chronicle Office, their AGENT in HUDDERSFIELD. Also, that Mr. M. will be happy to afiord [afford] every information to parties wishing to effect Life Assurances. &2, King William-strect, [William-street] London, July, 1850. TO TRADESMEN AND OTHERS, PERSON having a thorough knowledge of BOOKKEEPING, by Single and Double Entry, will be glad to mect [met] with EMPLOYMENT for a portion of his time which is at present unoccupied. References given if required.-Address A.Z., Chronicle Office. HUDDERSFIELD NATURALIST SOCIETY, BOTANY, ENTOMOLOGY, GEOLOGY, &e. MEETING will take place in the Room tion [ion] Mart, RaMsSDEN-STREET, [Ramsden-STREET] HUDDERSFIELD, on MONDAY EVENING NEXT, July 29th, [the] at half-past Seven o'clock, for HUDDERSFIELD NATURALIST Society, when all parties willing cither [either] to give or receive infurmation [information] on the above INCLUDING A lately occupied as a School of Design, over the Auc- [Au- Author] the purpose of Establishing a Society, to be called the interesting subjects, are invited to attend. ZETLAND HOTEL, RAMSDEN-STREET, HUDDERSFIELD. JOSEPH TURNER, N returning his sincere thanks to his Friends, the Commercial Gentlemen, and the Public generally, for the very liberal support with which he has been favoured during his occupancy of the above Hotel, takes this opportunity of informing them, that the extensive ad- [addition] dition [edition] of BED-ROOMS, &c., which he has been making, is now complete; and trusts that, by strict attention to the wishes and comforts of his Friends, he may merit a con- [continuance] tinuance [Finance] of their support. Tn addition to his well-selected Stock and ALE, he has fitted up a first-rate BILLIARD TABLE. GOOD STABLING, and LOCK-UP COACH-HOUSE. of WINEs, [Wines] SPIRITS, ' ZETLAND HOTEL ALE PORTER STORES. Foe fe Accommodation of Private Families, . T. has always on hand a large supply of ALE and PORTER, from the Lock woop [wool] Burwens [Burdens] y ALE, from Six Gallons, and upwards, at 1s. Is. 2d., and 1s. 6d. per Gallon. PORTER, from Six to Eighteen Gallons, and upwards, at 1s. 2d., and Is. 6d. per galion, [gallon] HE ZETLAND HOTEL COMMERCIAL AND BUILDING SOCIETY will hold its SIXTH MONTHLY MEETING, on Moypay, [Moray] August 5th, for me Receipt of Contributions, and Entrance of New Mem- [Men- Members] rs. The Entrance for 100 is Qs. and, the Monthly Con- [Contribution] tribution, [retribution] 10s. and in the same proportion for a greater or lesser amount. THE LAST GALAS FOR THIS SEASON HUDDERSFIELD CRICKET GROUND. R. BYWATER has great pleasure in an- [and] and its vicinity, that he has made arrangements f TWO more GRAND GALAS, and ARTISTIC EN TERTAIN [CERTAIN] - SaTuRDAY [Saturday] and TUEsDAY, [Tuesday] August 3rd and 6th 1850. ich [inch] will positively be the last this season. whe [the] celebrated and talented artist, MONS. LORETTE, [LAUREATE] Dancer, MISS R. YOUNG TIGHT ROPE who also, after a most Superb will conclude the Entertainment by he t intrepi [interim] astonishing ASCENT and DESCENT of the and feet higher than on her former anpes [apes] here i be completely enveloped in Brillant [Brilliant] and Coloured 'Fives, AT THE h nouncing [announcing] to the Gentry and Public of Huddersfield MENTS, [MEETS] in the above named Ground, on the Evenings of For this occasion Mr. B. has secured the services of that the Bottle Equilibrist [equilibrium] and Antipodean Pole and Barrel will also appear in her unique performance on the DISPLAY OF FIREWORKS, ROPE, which on this occasion will be upwards of fifteen Roman Candles, &e. Mr. MOORE'S Celebrated QUADRILLE BAND will be in attendance at Six o'clock each eveninc [evening] ich [inch] th Dancine [Dancing] will commence. mee [me] ening, [ending] at which time Doors open at Half-past Five. Admittance 3d. each. N.B.-Any person trespassing Jorn [John] ae property will be prosecuted, upon any of the adjoining Parties desirous of supplying REFRESHMENTS, & apply at the Ground on the Friday on or Saturday apply at niday [Nita] afternoon or Saturday FIREWORKS of every description, by G. F, BYWATER Kelvin Grove, SHEFFIELD, , OLDFIELD'S PATENT PIECING MACHINE. R. OLDFIELD begs to inform the Woollen Manufacturers generall [general] that hi PIECING MACHINE can now be seen mos oe the Premises of Messrs. OLDFIELD and ALLAN, Lockwood This Machine does away entirel, [entirely] makes a more even thread-the Slu [Su] -and a considerable Saving is effected, Manufacturers are requested to examin [examine] Huddersfield, 11th July, 1850, with Billy-Piecers- [Pieces] ber [be] can do more work é it for themselves. OTICE [NOTICE] IS HEREBY GIVEN, that all and singular the HOUSEH [HOUSE] OODS [GOODS] FURNITURE, CHATTELS, and EFFECTS 90 oy about the Dwelling-house and Premises of Mr. JOHN situate at Bath-buildings, in Huddersfield, in the County of York, are the sole and absolute property of Hirst, Esq., of Hullen [Cullen] Edge, in the said County, Wool Merchant, by virtue of a DEED duly executed, for the valuable consideration therein HUDDERSFIELD IMPROVEMENT. HE HUDDERSFIELD IMPROVEMENT COMMISSIONERS, acting in pursuance of the Huddersfield Improvement Act, 1848, and the several other Acts incorporated therewith, hereby give Notice, that they are ready to receive TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF GAS To the Lamps (excepting the Cross Lamps), mom [mon] the 9th day of August next, to the 20th day of May, 1B, such Lamps to be Lighted at the times and for the periods specified in a printed Time-table, to be seen at the Bo n of Works, South-parade and also for GAS TO THE Cis Lamps, from the said 9th day of August next, to. 7 t day of August, 1851, in accordance with the said Time- [Timetable] table, as aforesaid. Also, to receive ep ' LIGHTING, CLEANSING, A TENUESS [TENURES] FOR GUISHING [FINISHING] The said Public Lamps, according to the Time-table, to be z 'ore set forth. ee and other particulars, may be had on application to the Clerk of the Board of Works, at the Commissioners' Offices. South-parade. TENDERS to be sent to the Commissioners' Offices, endorsed Tender for Gas, or Tender for Lighting, Cleansing, and Extinguishing the Public Lamps, on or before TUESDAY, the 6th day of August next. By order, T. W. CLOUGH, Clerk to the said Commissioners. Commissioners' Offices, July 25th, [the] 1850. HUDDERSFIELD AND HOLMFIRTH MANUFACTURERS' PROTECTIVE ASSOCIATION. T the Annual Meeting of the above Associa- [Social- Associate] tion, [ion] held at the GEORGE HOTEL, HUDDERSFIELD, on Fripay, [Friday] the 26th of July, 1850; JOHN ARMITAGE, EsQ., [Esq] PRESIDENT OF THE ASSOCIATION, in the Chair; The following REPORT of the Committee was read and adopted - In rendering you a statement of the affairs of this Asso- [Ass- Association] ciation [cation] forthe [forth] past year, your Committee have to thank you and the Subscribers generally, for the liberal response which was made to their call of last year; and they have now to report to you that the number of Subscribers has increased-within the year-from 64 to 77, and the Sub- [Subscriptions] scriptions [descriptions] from 100 to 111, as per Statement; this, coupled with the large amount received for Fines, has placed your Treasurer in a much more comfortable position than he was when his last Statement was laid before you, having now a considerable Balance at his Bankers. These facts only make your Committce [Committee] the more anxious to carry out the object of this Association, as far as lays in their power, and they confidently rely on the forthcoming year showing a still further increase of subscribers. Your Commiitee [Committee] beg to call the attention of subscribers to the following regulation That any subscriber of 1 or upwards shall have the power of using the inspector's services at any time (for the purposes for which this Associ- [Assoc- Association] ation [action] is formed), without charge but should subscribers of a less amount than 1 require their services, and the charge for such services should amount to more than the sub- [subscriber] scriber's contribution, then and in that case, a charge will be made on the parties employing the inspector for the difference. Your Committee have to express themselves fully satisfied with the efforts of the two inspectors in the discharge of their several duties, and consider them worthy of every support from Manufacturers generally. The Number of persons brought before the Magistrates, charged with offences against the Woollen and Worsted Acts, during the past twelve months, is TWENtTy-Two. [Twenty-Two] Of these, ELEVEN were Convicted in the full Penalty of 20 each, and not being able or willing to pay, were Committed to Wakefield House of Correction for One Mouth each. E1cu [EC were Convicted in the Penalty cf 20, and paid it. ONE committed for a second offence, and was Imprisoned two months. Two Discharged. FIFTEEN persons were Committed to York, of whom EIGHT were 'Transported for Seven Years each. ONE imprisoned eighteen months, ONE six months. ONE three months. Four discharged. THREE committed to the sessions, of whom ONE imprisoned eighteen months, ONE imprisoned nine months, ONE remaining to take his trial. The Inspectors have requested your Committee to insert in the annual circular a desire on their part, that all Manu- [Manufacturers] facturers [manufacturers] be very particular in demanding from their Weavers or other Persons they may employ, all Gears, Tools, Spare Weft, or Waste, &c. of every description, on completing the work they have in hand, as they (the Inspectors) have had much trouble during the past twelve months in looking after the same. Your Committee cannot conclude their Report without adding a few words in respect of the Holmfirth Branch of this Association, and think a little morelifeand [Ireland] interestin [interest] its affairs would tend to the benefit of the Association gene- [generally] rally and that it would be the means of bringing many Manufacturers to subscribe towards its Funds who do not at present, but who are in a proper position to do so, and who would be only Protecting their own Property at the same time. The Annual Subscriptions are now due, and the Com- [Committee] mittee [matter] request they may be paid to the Treasurer, or the Chief Inspector, Richard Henry Kaye. Signed, on behalf of the Committee, JOHN ARMITAGE, Chairman and Treasurer, Huddersfield, July 26th, [the] 1850. LIST OF SUBSCRIBERS FOR THE YEAR 1849. Armitage, Brothers, Milnes-bridge Starkey, Brothers, Longroyd-bridge Geo. Crosland, and Sons, Crosland- [Crosland] moor ine [in] wee ee oe Jonas Brook, and Brothers, Meltham Henry Brook, and Son, Wells tee John Brooke, and Sons, Armitage- [umbrage] bridge vee [see] wee we oe D. Shaw, Son, and Company, Honley Norris, Sykes, and Fisher, Marsden - W.W. and H. Stables, Crosland... Mr. Godfrey Binns, Deighton an en Messrs. J.and T. C. Wrigley, and Co, Dungeon Mills ... wee oe oe vee [see] John Firth and Sons, Crosland Moor Bottom nea [ne] si se eae [ear] James Crosland and Sons, Paddock . John Wrigley and Sons, Netherton . J. W. and H. Shaw, Lockwood ... Milner and Hale, Huddersfield we George Mallinson and Sons Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field ... tee wee wee - George Senior and Co, Dalton tee Mr. James Learoyd, Huddersfield ... ae Messrs. Bower, and Robinson (two years) Marsden ... sa oss [loss] ees [see] Mr. James Tolson, Dalton ... wee Messrs. Edward Fisher and Co., Longroyd- [LongroydSwain] Swain and Webbs, [Webb] Huddersfield... Butterworth and Son, Huddersfield Henry Charlesworth and Co., Hud- [HUD- Huddersfield] dersfield [Huddersfield] eee [see] eee [see] one Joseph Walker and Sons, Lindley ... J. Brierly and Co., Huddersfield... William Kaye and Son, Clayton 8. and J. Armitage, Shepley John Day and Son, Moldgreen John Hall and Sons, Quarmby oes [ors] Benjm. France and Sons, Honley John Taylor and Son, Newsome ... Benjamin Vickerman and Son, Tay- [Taylor] lor [or] Hill wes [West] ase [as] ses [se] Berry and Crowther, Lockwood... A. Bennett, Huddersfield ... William Shaw and Sons, Bottom-hall Mr. George Norton, Clayton West ... wee - Joseph Norton, Clayton West ... - William Learoyd, Huddersfield... - Benjamin Mellor, Honley sxe [se] - R. D. Winterbottom, Milnsbridge - Francis Farrand, Almondbury ... - John Broadbent, Longwood ... eee [see] J. and C. W. Brook and Co., Huddersfield... Mr. Richard Barker and Co., Huddersfield Messrs. Walker, Clough and Co., Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field Messrs. ecoooo [ec] ooo [too] - Oo dy ttl [tl] COO CO BEE eee [see] eee [see] eee [see] eee [see] eee [see] eee [see] (pb ND DH WONG MNO [NO] ooh OS Soo [So] qeooooooooooeosooooooooso [possessor] S&F S&S eesceoo [ese] Sc CofC [Cock] SO ooo [too] oc Seco [SEC] Com essed [Essex] ; and that the said Mr. ae 5 eld... [ed] 00 cee [see] eee [see] ees [see] 10 thereof by the sufferanee [suffering] ain [in] ine [in] said Mr Tet nn Jonathan Shaw and Brothers, Low Dated this 24th day of July, 1850. Westwood .. ss ase [as] 0 10 ' By order. W..and T. Taylor, Almondbury 10 C. 8. FLOYD Brothers, and Co., Birks-mili [Birks-mile] 10 Solici [Solicit] Oe, owell, [well] Brothers, and Co., Birks- [Bookseller] leitor [letter] for the said Mr. Hirst. J.andJ. [J.and] Kenyon, Dogley-lane ... 10 RE JAMES BATHO Lockwood and Stockdale, High Bur- [Bur] 010 ton... wes [West] one wee wee N OTICE [NOTICE] IS HEREBY GIVEN that JAMES Cowgill, Jessop, and Co., Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] BATHO, of Moldgreen, near Huddersfield, in the field ... wee we ee .. 010 County of York, Fancy Cloth Manufacturer, hath, by In- [Henry] Henry Hirst, Junr., and Co., Hud- [HUD- Debenture] denture, bearing date the Tenth day of July, instant, dersfield [Huddersfield] ... ess [es] see .. 010 ASSIGNED unto certain Trustees therein named, all his J.and J. Child, Shelly Bank 10 Estate and Effects, whatsoever and wheresoever, upon Trust, Taylor and Cocker, Almondbury ... 10 for the equal benefit of such of his Creditors as shall execute T. Hattersley and Son, Oakes, 10 the said Assignment or Assent thereto in Writing, within Mr. George Watson, Meltham, 10 Two Calendar Months from the date thereof. James Crowther, Slaithwaite, ... 10 And Notice is further given that the said Indenture now William Carter, Kirkburton, ... 10 lies at my Office, New-street, in Huddersfield, for i tion [ion] Thomas Shaw, Low Westwood ... 10 and execution of the creditors of the said James Batho. Law Hepponstall, Golcar, we 10 By Order, Richard Field, Skelmanthorpe ... 10 CHAS. TURNER, Joseph Field, Skelmanthorpe, 10 Solicitor to the said Trustees. John Jebson, Skelmanthorpe, ... 010 Huddersfield, 24th July, 1850. Isaac Armitage, Skelmanthorpe, 10 Richard Roberts, Huddersfield ... a oe ey, W HEBEAS, [HERBS] a Petition of WILLIAM JACK- George Lode 10 Poy [Oy] residing at Crosland Moor Bottom, in the James Peace, Denby-dale wee -- 010 arish [Irish] of Almondbury, in the County of York, for the last Thomas Field's Exors., [Exes] Skelmanthorpe 10 pro years and upwards, and carrying on the business of Wright Rhodes, Kirkburton 10 mmonger, [manager] Mechanic, Commission t, Broker, and Richard Crofton, Lindle [Lindley] 10 fe Painter, an Insolvent Debtor, having been Dan Walker, Lindley .... wee -. 010 ficl [fill] in the County Court of Yorkshire, holden at Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] John Talyor, [Taylor] Honley .. 010 wt in the said ty, and an Interim Order for Protec- [Protect- Protectors] Joseph Kilner, Honley .. ... ... 010 W] Process having been given to the said William made wader the provisions of the Statutes in that case 111 ired [red] to yore the maid 'Come i hereby Te mmi [mi] Bio tp obtain a ong [on] sal [sa] urt [rt] to be holden at Hud- [HUD- HUD] i not having been able to obtain a correct the Second day cf Pobre [Pore] the Judge of the said Court, on list of subscribers in the Holmfirth District, are unable to oon [on] precisely, for eu Fiat Rt, Len o'clock in the Fore- [Fore furnish] furnish the same, which in future reports will be 6 appended. debts, estate, and effects n touching his The Financial Statement of the Association be for- [for soaring] soaring to the provisions tf tho waht [what] te peal with warded by the Committee to each subscriber, in the usual otice [notice] is take Ph Finer that the choice of Assi [Ass] gad way, in the course of a few days. All persons indebted d miko [mike] Rave any of his to the said William Jackson, or same but to Mr. i Jone [One] oy. or deliver the PiaEoN [Piano] STEALING.-From our rts [its] last week our of the said Court, at his Office, at ones, Jun.; the Clerk readers will recollect that William Boothroyd a 3 7 in the said person named with illegally. ini [in] Dated the 18th day of July, 1850, Pigeons. A fresh summons was taken out against the son, re Sum, eg, bak [ba] ee ae areata at the Clerk 'Y id not consider ce ciently [cent] ofthe [of the] said Court, strong, and discharged the case. ess [es] ne THE CHRONICLE, JULY 27, 1850. WHAT IS A TENANCY AT WILL Tuovcn [Turnover] Huddersfield and its neighbourhood abounds with tenants of this class, there are few, we dare be bold to say, who have asked them- [themselves] selves the question placed at the head of this article and of the few who may have asked the question, we dare again to say, fewer still know how to answer it. And yet, of what deep interest to the entire population of this district are both the question and the answer Of what moment, not only to the prosperity of all classes, but even to the very existence of owners of property, do the consider- [considerations] ations [nations] involved in that question become The question, moreover, acquires at present additional importance, from the efforts made by the present agents of the RaMspEn [Rams pen] estates to alter the terms of holding under the lord of the soil, and to render a portion of the tenantry more directly and immediately subject to the will of the lord than they now are. We allude, of course, to the recently introduced regulation of increasing the ground rental of the RamspEn [Rams pen] tenantry, at the will of the landlords, when the former seek to have what they at present consider to be their own property, transferred in the rent-roll to another person, either in the way of security for advance of money or otherwise. Last week we showed the effect which this new regulation-apparently small in degree and insig- [ing- insignificant] nificant [significant] in amount-is calculated to have upon the holdings of the old tenant-at-will class. We showed that it would alter their legal position-would re- [remove] move them from the point where their buildings could not be touched, nor their rents advanced, without due compensation being paid to them, to a point where all they possess, upon their holdings, is placed at the will of the lord of the soil. It therefore becomes all-important to learn what a tenancy-at-will really means, And yet, there would seem to be no necessity for a long argument, or for a number of words, to make that meaning apparent. If we were not so much in the habit of using terms without attending to, or being apparently unconscious of, their meaning or significance, we should not have occasion to ask the question we are now propounding. The very term is self-explanatory. If there be meaning in lan- [language] guage, [gauge] a tenancy-at-will must mean that the tenant holds-at-will, and may, at any time, be ousted at will. In plain parlance it means, you shall occupy so long a I please to let you,-and not one momen [moment] longer. Tenant-at-Will, says WoopFaLL, [Woodall] in his work on the Law of Landlord and Tenant, is when lands or tenements are let by one man to another to have and to hold to him a the will of the lessor, by force of which lease the lessee is in possession. In this case the lessee is called tenant-at-will, be- [because] cause he hath no certain nor sure estate for the lessor may put him out at what time it pleaseth [please] him. Let not the reader here imagine that the use of the words lease and lessee mean only what is generally understood by those terms. In daw [saw] every tenant is a lessee-or holds on lease; and that lease may, according to arrangement, either be by deed, or by writing without deed, or by parol [carol] demise, or verbal contract. In fact, a lease is a contract for the possession and profits of lands and tenements on the one side, and a recompense of rent or other income on the other-a conveyance of lands and tenements for life, or years, or at will, in consideration of a return of rent or other recom-. [com] pense. [sense] The party letting the land is called the lessor, or landlord, and the party to whom the lease is made the lessee or tenant. A Tenant-at-Will, therefore, hath no certain nor sure estate in his holding; for he doth but hold at will-liable to be dispossessed at will. To quote the same authority, WoopFraLL, [Worrall] a tenant-at-will may be ousted by express words, or by implication; as if the lessor (the landlord) come upon the land and say that the lessee (the tenant) shall not continue over, he may determine his will though in the absence of the lessee.' That is, the landlord can at any time walk on to the lands so held at will, and take possession of them, even though the tenant be absent. No notice of any kind is required; no length of term; nothing but an exhibition of the will of the landlord on the land, to enable him to regain possession, We fancy we hear great numbers of the Ramsden tenantry asking if this be a true description of their position whether hey are liable to be thus dealt with In answer, we have to say, zt 7s. All who have signed the application papers for land to be set out for them, are purely and unmistake- [mistaken- unmistakeably] ably tenants-at-will all of the old holders who have signed such papers, either when sent to them for that purpose from Longley Hall, or when they have gone there on business connected with their holdings, are also tenants-at-will and all of these old holders who may accept the penny-wedge into their terms of holding--or who, in other words, submit to an increase of rental, no matter how insignificant in amount, will become mere tenants-at-will. That this may be seen in its full scope, we here present the reader with a copy of the application letter, which each tenant is now required to sign before land in any situation is set out for him to occupy in fact, it is THE AGREEMENT by which he constitutes himself a tenant-at-will. We print, from an actual printed copy sent out from Longley Hall of course, the blanks are filled in supposi- [suppose- suppositiously] tiously [cautiously] - Huddersfield, 5th June, 1850. GENTLEMEN,-I to apply for the piece of ground measuring 440 yards, more or less, delineated on the accompanying plan, numbered 10,000, which ground, together with the buildings already erected thereon, OR WHICH MAY BE HEREAFTER ERECTED, I to hold as TENANT-AT-WILL, at such rent as shall from time to time be fixed; and I further agree to make a good and sufficient drain or drains from such premises into the common sewer or sewers already formed, or that may here- [hereafter] after be formed, by the Board of Surveyors for Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field, adjoining to or near the said Premises, to the satisfac- [satisfaction- satisfaction] tion [ion] of the trustees of Sir J. W. Ramsden, Bart., or their mt. Iam, [I am] Gentlemen, your obedient servant, , 7m THOMAS NODDY. To the Trustees of Sir John William Ramsden, Bart. We trust the terms of this letter of application will be carefully studied, in conjunction with the law of tenancy-at-will, as laid down by WooprFat1, [Private] and quoted above. And when these have been suf- [su- sufficiently] ficiently [efficiently] digested, and firmly fixed in the mind, we trust that the tenantry will be bold enough to ask the agents of the Ramsden estates what they mean by the assertion that there is no cause for alarm in the proceeding which renders those who are not now so mere tenants-at-will If matters are to be as they always were before-time; if no change affecting the condition and legal position of the tenantry be intended, why the alteration Why the penny-wedge Why the letter of application Why should the tenant write his name to an agree- [agreement] ment [men] which makes the house he erects with his own hard-earned savings into the property of the owner of the soil, who can enter thereupon at his own will Why all this, if there be no cause for alarm - - VisiIT [Visit] OF THE NEPAULESE [NAPLES] AMBASSADOR TO Ports- [Portsmouth] MOUTH.-His [His] Excellency the Nepaulese [Naples] Ambassador, with his distinguished brothers and suite, intend visiting Ports- [Portsmouth] mouth Dockyard in the course of next week, and will shortly return to India, THE BURIAL GROUND QUESTION. At the last meeting of the Huddersfield Improve- [Improvement] ment [men] Commissioners a very important and animated discussion ensued, respecting the present state of the Burial Grounds within this district, and espe- [ese- especially] cially [call] the one surrounding the Parish Church, in the heart of the town; and also respecting the steps that have been taken by the different parties concerned, to provide a proper cemetery, so situated as to serve the wants of the township, and so ar- [arranged] ranged as to respect and secure the rights of all classes and of all denominations. The meeting in question was attended by Geo. Locu, [Lock] Esq., the principal agent to the trustees of the youthful lord of the manor; and from the prominent part Mr. Locu [Lock] took in the discussion, and the tenor and bearing of his remarks, it was evident that his presence had been caused by some remarks respect- [respecting] ing his own conduct (on behalf of the trustees) in relation to this question of a new Cemetery, made at a former meeting of the Commissioners, and re- [reported] ported in the Chronicle. It will be remembered that at the meeting just alluded to, several of the Commissioners spoke of the unsatisfactory nature of the negociations [association] be- [between] tween the trustees of Sir J. W. Ramsden and the Commissioners, regarding a plot of land for the new Cemetery. It was then stated that Mr. Locu [Lock] had himself started objections to the site he had himself originally proposed, and that he had not named any other site in its stead for the considera- [consider- consideration] tion [ion] of the Commissioners; and it was further stated that the matter of price was far from being in a satisfactory state and it will be remembered that in consequence of these communications on the part of members of the Burial Ground Committee, the general body passed a resolution to the fol- [following] lowing effect -- That in consequence of the unsatisfactory state of the negociations [association] for a new cemetery with the trustees of Sir J. W. Ramsden, and from the great danger to be apprehended to the public health from the longer use of the Parish Church Burial Ground, the Commissioners hereby resolve to memorialise the Bishop of Ripon, requesting him to close the said Parish Church Burial Ground, if he has the power to do so. These proceedings were, as we have already in- [intimated] timated, [estimated] the moving cause of Mr. Locu's [Lock's] attendance at the last meeting of the Commissioners, that his conduct in relation to this Burial Ground question had mainly led to the unsatisfactory state of the negociations [association complained of. One of Mr. Locu's [Lock's] statements on Friday evening week rather surprised us, viz. -the one where he denied that the offer of the twelve acres of land adjoining Blacker-lane for a Cemetery, had in any sense been withdrawn or that any difficulties in the way of its appropriation for such a purpose had been raised, either by the trustees or their agents. We say this statement rather surprised us for we know it has been generally understood that the plot in question was withdrawn or what was tanta- [Manta- tantamount] mount toa [to] withdrawal; that opinions as to its value and situation were entertained by the agents of the trustees, which precluded all hope of satisfactory negociations [association] for its appropriation for such a pur- [our- purpose] pose being concluded. Nay, we remember being present at one of the meetings of the Commissioners when this subject was on the apis, ais] and when a communication from Mr. Locn [Lon] himself was read, in which it was stated that the valuation of the land in question had raised a difficulty in the way of its being set apart for a Cemetery, and asking whether something somewhere else could not be discovered that could be purchased at less cost. This com- [communication] munication [communication] we distinctly remember and we were therefore surprised at the statement which fell from Mr. Locu, [Lock] that the Commissioners were under mis- [is- misapprehension] apprehension when they imagined that the site originally named had been withdrawn, or that it was not as open for their use for the purpose indi- [India- indicated] cated [acted] as it ever was. Probably Mr. Locn [Lon] had for- [forgotten] gotten his own letter. Be that matter as it may, however, we have it on Mr. Locu's [Lock's] declaration, that the site adjoining Blacker-lane is still open, and that the Trustees will, if it should after due consideration, be deemed to be the most eligible, convey it to any body duly authorised to treat with them, for the purpose before specified. It is well that this point has been cleared up and if Mr. Locn's [Lon's] visit had resulted in nothing else than this, it was well such visit was made. The feeling was getting abroad that the agents of the trustees found themselves in- [involved] volved [solved] in an offer betokening great liberality; and that, when they saw that by appropriating the particular site at first set apart by themselves, they might lose something in the way of building ground and ground-rental, they were seeking to back-out of their liberal offer, and drive the inha- [ina- inhabitants] bitants [bit ants] with their cemetery into a situation where the land was comparatively valueless, and ex- [extremely] tremely [extremely] inconvenient of access, both as it regards distance for the great proportion of the inhabitants of the district requiring the cemetery, and also as it regards the particular and immediate approaches, We say this feeling was getting abroad, and was producing a painful effect on the minds of those entertaining it; and we sincerely hope that the statement of Mr. Locu, [Lock] that it never was intended to withdraw the site in question, and also that the subsequent conduct of the trustees in the matter of price, will prove that such feeling was wholly with- [without] out foundation. The result of the discussion at the Improvement Commissioners' Board, on Friday week, was, that the negociations, [association] both as it regards site and price, were left for the present with the Burial Ground Committee of that body; and we understand that at a meeting of that committee held on Saturday last, it was, after due and anxious deliberation, una- [ina- unanimously] nimously [unanimously] resolved, That, taking into consideration all the elements of the case, the Blacker-lane site is one exceedingly well adapted for the conve- [cone- convenience] nience [science] and requirements of the district but that while expressing this full and firm conviction, the committee hold themselves open to inspect and consider any other site which may be pointed out to them by the agents of the Ramspen [Ramsden] estates. This resolve, we believe, is one that will be uni- [universally] versally [Versailles] approved. It means this a good site for the purposes ofacemetery [cemetery] has been offered ;one tifully [fully] situate-convenient of access-central in si- [situation] tuation-possessing [situation-possessing -possessing] good approaches, and capable of every necessary embellishment and tasteful adjunct to fit it for its intended use, has been offered had we, the Commissioners, acting for the public so deeply interested in the matter, will not decline that ofer [of] until something as good in all respects, or better, has been placed at our disposal in its stead. In taking this stand, the committee are acting as faithful stewards of the public, whose interests they have in charge. The question of the site is, in our opinion, the first and the greatest consideration. Price is only secondary. Not that an outrageous price should be given to secure a particular site; or any thing be- [beyond] yond [Bond] what is fair and just between the inhabitants of the district and the lord of the estate producing such a princely annual rental; but we mean, that the site should be fixed upon solely with reference to the convenience of the great masses of the population throughout the district requiring the cemetery, and with reference to the great sanitary principle involved in the proper management of a place of burial. Let the Commissioners fix on a site, solely on these grounds-putting price entirely (as far as site is concerned) out of the question; and when they have thus fixed upon the site which, all circumstances considered, offers the most advan- [advance- advance] tages [ages] and the least evil, then will come the question of price; then will they be ready to negotiate on that head; and we greatly mistake the feelings and desires of the Trustees of the Ramsden Estates, as given expression to by Mr. Locu, [Lock] last evening week, if the question of price be allowed to interfere with a proper and satisfactory settlement of this impor- [import- important] tant [tan] question a question as important to the Trus- [Truss- Trustees] tees as it is to the inhabitants; and, perhaps, in some respects, much more so. In Mr. Locu's [Lock's] presence, both of the gentlemen deputed by the Burial Grounds Committee to wait upon him, re- [regarding] garding [carding] the state of our burial grounds, at Worsley Hall, in the month of October last, stated that they came away with the full impression that the price of the twelve acres, near Blacker- [Blacker lane] lane, was to be merely a nominal one-because the Trustees, as trustees, could not give the land aud [and] we feel cer- [er- certain] tain [train] that if the Commissioners take the proper course, they will secure a cemetery for the poor inhabitants of the district on such terms as will prevent their use of it being an oppressive burden. With respect to site, there is one consideration which we. trust will never be forgotten and that is, the desirabilty [desirable] of situation which will enable it to be approached with the least use of the streets of the town. The reason for this is at once obvious. To be compelled to mix up the scenes of woe and family sorrow with the busy, careless, every-day traffic, and trading pursuits of the population, is to detract from the solemnity of the occasion, and to prevent the manifestation of that proper respect which our common nature demands for the de- [departed] parted. A site for a cemetery which would permit of the great mass of the out-dwellers approaching it without passing through the town,-and which would also admit of the easy access of the town- [town dwellers] dwellers, would certainly be preferable to any other, supposing it equal in other respects. But it must be at once apparent that a site which would necessitate the conducting of the funerals from the greater portion of the country districts through the town, must be MOST OBJECTIONABLE. Whether the Blacker-lane site answer either one or other of these descriptions, inquiry will determine but we trust that in the consideration of a site, this one important element will not be overlooked. ee DEATH OF THE AMERICAN PRESIDENT. Deatu [Death] has been latterly dealing somewhat un- [unsparingly] sparingly with great men, and our American brethren have not been omitted from bearing their share of these national calamities. A few years ago, General Harrison was removed suddenly from his field of official usefulness, and a man much his inferior was, by that circumstance, elevated to the Presidency, in the person of Mr. TyLer. [Taylor] The Re- [Republic] public gained nothing by the accidental change, and it has again been plunged into a somewhat similar accidental dilemma by the sudden death of President TayLor, [Taylor] whose presidential chair has already been assumed by his Vice-President Mr. FILLMORE. The policy of General Taytor [Taylor] was that of moderation, tempered by remarkable firmness,- [firmness] characteristics eminently of use in the present state of American politics, and the only successful mode of smoothing down the discordant elements of the Northern and Southern States. How far the new President, Mr. Fintmors, [Faints] will succeed in keeping these opposing elements in harmonious action, in the House of Representatives, is not quite clear. Accordingto [According to] general repute Mr. FILLMoRE's [Fillmore's] commer- [come- commercial] cial [coal] policy differs materially from that of his gal- [gallant] lant [lane] predecessor. General TayLor [Taylor] was in action favourably inclined to Free Trade principles. Mr. if we mistake not, is a pledged Protec- [Protect- Protectionist] tionist, [station] and, as the Daily News forcibly observes, that protection,in the United States, signifies more a war between north and south, than between em- [employer] ployer [player] and employed. Viewed from this point of view, the sudden death of General TayLor [Taylor] may be considered not merely national, a but an European calamity. eo JOHN BULL'S PRODIGALITY TOWARDS PRINCES. THE leading Financial Reform organs hinted re- [recently] cently, [cent] on the death of the Duke of Camprings, [Camp rings] that a certain amount might annually be saved in the reduced sum which Parliament would grant to the son who succeeded him; but in this respect the hopes of economy have been signally blighted. It has been discovered, on inquiry, that the late Duke of Camsrings, [Cams rings] with an income of 27,000 a year, could hardly make both ends meet in his life-time and, now that he has been called from among us, has left a family totally unprovided for, and for whom Lord Joun [John] Russet, on Monday night, reminded the House of Commons that it became their duty to make some provision. Now, had the late Duke of enjoyed a less regal stipend annually from the nation than his 27,000, one might have passed his utter desti- [dist- destitution] tution [tuition by as a thing to be pitied, and have enlarged one's heart, in order to do something handsome for his children. But such was not the fact. When it is borne in mind that the late Duke of CAMBRIDGE had been a public pensioner from 1778 up to 1850- [W- considering, as Mr. Bricut [Brit] well observed, that at first he had a share of 60,000 a year, that afterwards he had 15,000, and then 21,000 a year, and for many years now past 27,000-not 27,W-not] to mention his income as Vice- [Viceroy] roy [oy] of Hanover-considering all these sources of emolument, Parliament are not bound to shut out of their view the duties which parents in all positions of life, whether in a cottage or on a throne, owe to their families. But Lord Joun [John] met this view of the case, by excusing the late Duke's affairs, on the ground that his royal highness had been remark- [remarkably] ably charitable. Now, there are circumstances under which charity, as well as penury, become positively objectionable, and are sometimes sinful. A man who has taken upon himself the responsi- [response- responsibilities] bilities [abilities] of heading a household, is morally called upon to make provision for their adequate mainte [maintain] nance nor does he fulfil his vocation as a paren [parent] if, having the means, he neglects the opportunity of making some adequate provision for that family at his decease. Few men will be rash enough to assert that, while the late Duke of Campriper [Camp riper] had incurred the former his means would not permit him to provide the latter. His income, direct and indirect, for the last quarter of a century, has not been much under 40,000 a year. True, he was charitable in the best sense of the term but at the same time, he was abundantly supplied by the nation with the means wherewith he might be so, for his income was derived from no professional exertions, which might, by unforseen [unforeseen] circumstances, be reduced, or from any commercial speculation that was liable to reduction or complete annihila- [annual- annihilation] tion. [ion] His income, therefore, was one of the most staple and least depreciable, and, consequently, from its very certainty, afforded the best opportu- [port- opportunities] nities [notes] for laying by a something for his progeny. But the late Duke of Campriner, [Comparing] says Lord Jonny, died poor as if the fact of such a man, in such his circumstances, dying poor, was not matter for cen- [cent- censure] sure rather than praise Parliament has, however, sanctioned the legiti- [legit- legitimacy] macy [may] of this mode of dying poor, at the expense of the nation, by granting a sum of 12,000 to Prince GrorGE, [George] now Duke of Campripag, [Cambridge] in the face of an amendment by Mr. Humx, [Hume] for reducing the an- - wheat and flour, at prices rather over Tues) not the whole income which the young Duy [Du] derive, for he is already in receipt e father's will (although he died destitute, poor, and from his emoluments in the army, of on May, like 4,000 per annum more, and, if we these, sundry sinecures enjoyed by his . now vacant-and, as rumour reports, pc. the son, the income of the new Duke will . far short of 20,000 a year,-a ve which it will be easy for the Duke t) jy. the paternal title of a charitable Lord Joun [John] did not house that, in case the Duke saw fi; tos [to] ee himself a wife some further increase jo would, of course, become necessary, -). L Ud, AL tN holding out an inducement to ewbran [bran] matrimonial we are at a loss tu However, all the people have to dy ix th, money, and they may rest assure th. distant the day, the new Duke, full. Sue ample of his father, will take care... matters as to die in debt generation of legislators will look as ,,, his insolvency, as those of the prescit [Prescot] , that of his father, is a matter uf [of] yep- [yep question] question. ; ry i LATEST INTELLIGEy, [Intelligence] BY ELECTRIC TE EGRAPE. [GRAPE] Loxdox, [Doxology] HOUSE OF The Speaker took the chair at twelve oe). Mr. Stanley took the oaths and his scars... Chester. BARON ROTHSCHILD CLAIMING PERSON. Immediately afterwards, Sir R. H. Ina ... petition from Bath against the admission Parliament, which was received with the Ministerial members, but with mel, 4, ss Opposition. Exactly at a quarter-past twelve, Baron 2 sented [scented] himself at the bar, anid [and] alvanes [vanes] - between Mr. J. A. Smith and Mr. W. having presented his qnalitication, [qualification] whic [which] said, I desire to be sworn upen [upon] t (Cheers.) At the request of the Speaker. ),, drew, taking his seat under the frequently afterwards in communicatio [communication] bers, [bees] particularly Lord John Russell, Sir R. H. nGils [Giles] rose, and sail, that - had been a Christian levislature, [legislature] no bul [bull] (he used the word without offence) tu ater [after] - without taking the solemn oaths in th.) deemer. [deemed] He concluded his speech by movin [moving] Rothschild, upon presenting to tal. requested to be allowed to be sworn upen [upon] ment. [men] the house refuse to alter the oath. Much excitement prevailed dwing [wing] th. hon. baronet's speech. The ATTORNEY-GENERAL, without ex nion [noon] on the subject, moved that, as in O'Uonnell, [O'Connell] when returned for Clare, Baro, [Bar] heard at the bar by himself, his counsel. respect to his claim to sit and vote in palin [plain] the oaths on the Old Testament. Mr. Pace Woop [Wool] contended that the meet the cae, [car] and said thcre [there] was no new being informed upon the question by cours, [course] Jew was prevented by law from takiny [taking] oachs [Oaks] Testament. He should, therefore, voce [vice] bu motion and amendment. Mr. Stuart WorTLEY [Whitley] said he had alwurs [always] admission of Jews into parliament, but he ; the house being taken by surprise or by ston, [ton] move that the debate be adjourned, tu vive [vice] si consideration. Lord JoHN [John] RUSSELL considered the pri [pro] journment [Government] reasonable and consistent with the house, which ought not to decile a ies) [is] importance without due deliberation. Ac ch. - he considered the same course oucht [ought] ty be ti case as in that of Mr. a course 4 no means prejudice Baron Rothschild. He 4 time would be taken for deliberation, ani [an further discussion which would be convenicn [convenience] Rothschild. Sir BENJAMIN HALL strongly blamed 1 for the delay in the settlement of this electors of London would no longer be Mr. C. ANSTEY said the present parli [pail] be in existence next session, anil [ail] if it a having settled this question it would alwacs [always] be charge of having neglected its duty. Mr. NEWDEGATE [NEWGATE] condemned the attempr [attempt] - decision extremely objectionable beth in point and character He supported the 7 u clusion [conclusion] upon the question till next sessiva, [Siva] as 01 Lord John Russell on Monday. eMr. [Mr] OSBORNE in a rattling speech, warmly is. conduct of Lord John Russell on this bill. worthy of his character, and said if the Jews asmall [small] body he would not have venture policy. An understanding had been enters inc the government and Mr. Walpole, to tas [as] w of the question. Mr. WALPOLE said he had entered inty [into] ne (Cheers. Mr. OSBORNE, amidst loud cheers, progress not to be dragged at the heels of su government, by consenting to further Speaker if he was empowered to Baron Rothschild, in the house, in the se Judges did in the courts of justice. The SPEAKER, in reply, said that the rst [rest] ' depend upon his answer, but he cowd [cow] net pert ation [action] in the mode of administering the 2.1 authority of the House. Yur [Your] ress [rest] THE DANISH DISPUTES-COMMES [DISPUTES-COMES] LES HOSTILITIES. (From the Hamburgh [Hamburg] - Kiet, [Diet] July 22.-The following are 1 r - sea fight which took place on the eveni [even] large man-of-war steamer entered the wee harbour, upon which the Bonim, [Bonn] a German i out to meet the enemy, accompanied only ' They went off to Frederickstadt [Fredericksburg] when 20 place, which lasted about an hour. The Bonim [Bonn] and gun boat did much damage. avi [vi] coming to the assistance of the Bonin. [Bonn] behind their line of battle-ships. CLOSING PRICES, Yesterpay, [Yesterday] JUL for Account and and a Quarter per Cents., 99 0b RaILWAy [Railway] SHares.-London [Shares.-London] and Nerth [North] Wo 3; Midlands, 333 44; North Statfords. [Stat fords] 11g [G] 1) tern and Dover, 133 14 Ditto, Ne. ' . ian, 74 3; Ditto, Preferential, 5 5 Eastern Great Nothern, [Northern] 15 15 dis.; Great Western. 9) Stock, 36 37; Leeds Fifths, 93 dis.; New Wuet [Wet] pm.; York and North Midlands, 15 . Consol [Consul] Market steady, at the best price of 5 to two o'clock p.m. It closed under the tion, [ion] in conseqnence [consequence] of sales. ilway [railway] Market generally stronger 0 money article in the Times and fayoursDdie [Forster] much doing. qific. [Pacific] LONDON PRODUCE MARKET, SucaRr.-Sales [Scarr.-Sales] of West India, 336 casks. week, 1498 hhds. [heads] and tierces. [tiers] Prices close Os under last Friday's, with very dull market. bes public sale, 1800 at rather lower rates Yells. 6d. per ewt.; [et] East India, quiet market. Pubue [Pub] s bags Bengal, at rather lower rates for up for white Benares-tirmer [Bearers-time] at 3ts. [its] to kinds and latter, 37s. 6d. to 42s. passed at sale to-day; 1,400 sold at stiff mos good ordinary Congou [Congo] 11d. w I1lgd. [Old] per Sales of the week 4,700 bales Surats, [Surat] te 9s bales Madras, at 6d. to 6fd.-CorrEE [fd.-Correct] Native Ceylon, and 20 casks 120 bags Plancativ's [Plantation's] [C] former rates. Market closed fatly.-Rice pi done. Prices, 6d. per ewt. [et] above last wees white Bengal, not offered under Ys. Gd. No variation. At public sales of Sydney an Sv rican, chief part sold. aM ee LiverPoon [Liverpool] Corn Market, July 26.-There [C] good attendance here to-day, and a yenenh [cayenne] cL oatmeal steady, and in fair request. and malt unchanged. Indian corn im [in] active weve [wee] the high price demanded checks business - advance of 2s. per quarter on yellow, au quarter on other sorts, have been realisecl. [realise cl] ag Th Lonpoy [Longroyd] Corn Market, Yesterday, July settled weather caused holders to be firmer lish [Lush] wheat the transactions are trifling gene under the full currency of Monday. dev [de] we tendency is to improve but business limited inquiry at late rates. Beans and pe at previous terms. Oats fairly enyuired [enquired] fer wih [with] Bal, [Ba] 2 in value. English-White Wheat, 42 [C] 44. Arrivals -English Wheat-2150, [Wheat-W] 2280, malt 3660.-Foreign [W.-Foreign] oats 6310. 24 LOCAL INTELLIGEYN [INTELLIGENCE] Bnet [Bent] DLE [DE] MEETING OF THE BOARD OF Ul YESTERDAY. Board YL The usual fornightly [fortnightly] meeting of the Yesterday forenoon, at the Boart'- [Bart'- Bart] 07m, [m] 8 crus ykes, [yes] Esq., inthe [another] chair. There 5 of guardians. Ob. . After disposing of the read a letter from af ae spas tendering his resignation as collector the lear, [real] in consequence of severe indispos [indisposed] as swt [st] nation having been accepted, an applica. [applicant] ioe [ie] the son, Mr. Joseph Haigh., junr., [June] 'ot i is recommendations being satistactory, [satisfactory] be ste elected to that office. The next subject a ee ai pees one which some time ago created a more terest-having [interest-having] reference to the at Law Leech, a parish-apprentice, by more PEs [PE] ve a shoemaker. The cireumsta [circumstance] awe ost [out] the supposed circumstances-of this, veel [eel] in a somewhat coloured form at the time o inw [in] and our readers will not need that we me ese Lt in this report. The simple facts are [C] w Lo was in due form apprenticed to William Le trade of ashoemaker. [shoemaker] in the Ni we nual [annual] allowance to 8,000 per annum. But this is of time wry employer and could not be heard of -