Huddersfield Chronicle (31/Aug/1850) - page 4

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4 THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, AUGUST 31, 1850. METHODIST NEW CONNEXION CHAPEL ANNIVERSARY. Y, SepTreMBeER [September] Ist, [Its] 1850, TW a SUN will be preached in HIGH-STREET, CHAPEL, HUDDERSFIELD; in the morning, at Half-past 'clock, by the Ten o'clock Y [CY] REV. J. STACEY; And in the evening, at Six, by the REV. T. ALLIN, [ALLAN] from Altrincham. . Collections will be made at the close of each service towards liquidating the debt on the Chapel. On Monpay, [Monday] SEPTEMBER 2nd, the Annual TEA PARTY of the Organ Committee will be held in the School-Room, when a Selection of SACRED MUSIC will be performed by Mrs. Watson, Miss Castle, and Miss Brook Messrs. Senior, Walker, Thornton, and others. Mr. Wood will preside at the Piano-forte. . The Meeting will be addressed by Ministers and Friends. Tea on the table at Five o'clook. [o'Cook] Tickets, 1s. each, may be had of Mr. Walker, draper, New-street; and Mr. Robinson, grocer, Westgate. dmission, [mission] after Tea, 6d. each. HUDDERSFIELD MONUMENT TO THE MEMORY OF SIR ROBERT PEEL. are respectfully informed that the ities [ties] arated [rated] to carry out this object, have now sent forth a number of Collectors to their ut - scriptions [descriptions] and that each Collector duly aut [at] boriaed. [buried] y them to receive such Subscriptions will present a uo having a green back, and contaming [con taming] the Resolutions o a ihe [the] late Public Meeting, and the names of the comntl [comment] PRINTED inside. Each Book will also be numbere [number] an have the name of the Collector WRITTEN on the inside o the Cover, and authenticated by the WRITTEN Signa- [Signal- Signatures] tures [Tues] of JOSEPH ROTHERY, President, FREDERICK SCHWANN, Treasurer. The COMMITTEE can not, therefore, be held responsible for Subscriptions paid to any parties, except such as are entered in the Rooks issued by them, and duly authen- [then- authenticated] ticated, [dedicated] as described and stated above. By Order of the Committee, CHARLES PRITCHETT, Secretary. Committee Room, Improvement Commission Office, South-parade, August 26, 1850. SUBSCRIPTIONS ALREADY RECEIVED. s. d. Frederick Schwann, i George Crosland, and Willam Willans, 10 10 Butterworth and Sons 1010 J.T. and C. 10 James Shaw 5 65 The Subscription is now proceeding. LONDON AND NORTH WESTERN AND LANCA- [LANCE- LANCASHIRE] SHIRE AND YORKSHIRE RAILWAY. REFRESHMENT ROOMS, HUDDERSFIELD STATION, DIRECTORS of these Companies are ened [end] to receive TENDERS for the LETTING of their REFRESHMENT Rooms for such period as may be agreed upon, and will meet in the BoaRD [Board] Room, at the HUDDERSFIELD STATION, Fripay, [Friday] the 13th September n Tenders for the same. nee Tenders must be endorsed Tender for the Hud- [HUD- Huddersfield] dersfield [Huddersfield] Station Refreshment Rooms, and addressed to WILLIAM GILMER, Secretary to the Huddersfield and Manchester Local Committee. Huddersfield, 30th August, 1850. KIRKHEATON HORTICULTURAL AND FLORAL SOCIETY. HE Fourteenth ANNUAL EXHIBITION will take place On Fripay, [Friday] SEPTEMBER 6th, 1850. The Subscribers will be admitted to the Marquee at two o'clock, and the chair taken, for the presentation of the prizes, at half-past three o'clock p.m. Tickets of Admission, one shilling each, may be had at the bar of the Beaumont's Arms Inn, and at the entrance to the Marquee. THE LEEDS AND WEST RIDING BANKERS, MERCHANTS, AND TRADERS ASSOCIATION FOR THE PROTECTION OF TRADE. HE SECOND ANNIVERSARY of this Society will be held at the CoURT-HOUSE, [Court-HOUSE] LEEDs, [Leeds] on WEDNESDAY NEXT, the 4th of September, at Twelve o'clock at noon precisely. . WILLiam [William] BECKETT, Esq., M.P., President of the Society, will take the Chair. MATTHEW JOHNSON, Secretary. Central Office, 8, Park-row, Leeds, August 29th, [the] 1850. CHEAP PIANO-FORTES. M HORN has just received a splendid New COTTAGE PIANO-FORTE, in RosEwoop.- [Rosewood.- Rosewood] Compass of the Key board-from C to A, being nearly Seven Octaves.-Price, 30 Guineas. CHANTS FOR THE PSALMS. DOUBLE CHANTS, as performed at St. Paul's Church, Huddersfield, composed by Mr. H, Horn.-Price 1s.-To be had of Mr. Horn, 117, Upperhead-row. August 1850. FINISHER OF FANCY WOOLLENS. ANTED, an experienced competent Man, to take the management of the Finishing of Fancy Woollen.-Application (by letter) to Joseph Norton, Clayton West, near Huddersfield, stating where last em- [employed] ployed, [played] age, and wages required. TO TAILORS, HATTERS, &c. T be LET, a HOUSE and SHOP, lately occupied by William Sharp, dezeased, [deceased] situate near the Bar House, Lockwood, and in a first-rate situation. There is a small stock on hand to dispose of.-Apply on the premises, or at Mr. B. Sharp's, care of S. Hiley, New- [New street] street, Huddersfield, TO CLOTH FINISHERS, MANUFACTURERS, &c. O be LET, or SOLD, all that valuable FINISHING MILL and Stove also Dwelling-house, Garden, &c., situate at MELTHAM, and now in the occupa- [occupy- occupation] tion [ion] of Mr. John Hirst. These Premises are replete with every convenience for carrying on a considerable Finishing Establishment, well supplied with pure soft water, and worked by a high-pres- [pressure] sure Engine, quite new. The Machinery now on the Pre- [Premises] mises, [Miss] and to be Let or Sold with them, consists of Raising Gigs, Boiling Cisterns, Iron Tenters, (in stove); Lewis's and Perpetual Machines, Brushing Mills, Burling [Burning] Tables, Press Oven, Plates and Papers, also One Ten-inch Ram Hydraulic Press, with double pumps, and in fact every requisite for carrying on a considerable Finishing Business. The Rent is very moderate, and possession can be given early in November. For further particulars apply to Armitage Brothers, New-street. T be LET, and may be entered to immedi- [immediate- immediately] ately, [lately] all that beautiful, commodious Suite of BUILDINGS, lately fitted up in first-rate style for a HOTEL of the first class, situate in MARKET-STREET, com- [comprising] prising good Travellers' Room, Albert Room, capacious arm seated Bar, Bar Parlour, and Kitchen on the und [and] fioor. [for] The second storey consists of a beautiful well-lighted Dining Room, capable of seating one hundred at table, with a balcony embracing the entire front of the premises ; Family Sitting Room and Lodging Room together, two other Sitting Rooms, Water Closet, Bath Room, and Spirit Store. Inthethird [Interred] storeyareten [strayed] fine, airy, pleasant ing Rooms, Wardrobe, and Water Closet 'and in the attics room for several beds. The Cellaring is very good, and will ulti- [ult- ultimately] mately [lately] be enlarged, and a second Kitchen added in a few months. Inthe [Another] Yard is a dwelling for the Boots, a compact Brewery, on the best plan; one of the finest Billiard Rooms in the county; a roomy Wash-House and spacious Yard may be added. The Stabling and Coach-House are excellent. In short, for convenience both internal and external, and for snugness yet publicity of situation-in the very heart of business, the centre of the town, easy of railway access, it literally stands unrivalled. Apply to Mr. Moors, Postmaster, Huddersfield. TIC DOLOREUX [DOLORES] CURED. mus painful affection of the facial nerve isa cies [ties] of Neuralgia, which comprises similar affections in other parts of the body. It is characterised by acute pain, attendant with convulsive twitchings [teachings] of the muscles, and continuing from a few minutes to several hours. All persons affected with this painful and tormenting malady are recommended to try HICK'S CELEBRATED TIC PILLS, Which have invariably been found to produce aspeedy [speedy] and effectual cure. ect [act] TESTIMONIALS. To Mr. John Ford, Chesterfield. Sir,-I have recommended Mr. Hick's Pills for the Tick tw all my friends with complete success. I cannot speak of them in too high terms of praise.-Yours, e., Shrewsbury, Nov. 8, 1846. W. H. Hunter. To Mr, Hick, . Sir.-I have great pleasure in giving my testimony of the ex- [excellence] cellence [excellent] of your Pills for the Tic Doloreux. [Dolores] I was freqnently [frequently] afflicted with this unpleasant complaint, but have not. suffered from it since taking a box of your pills. I cannot too strongly recommend them.-Yours, &. Wakefield, June 12th, 1847. A NEW HOTEL IN HUDDERSFIELD. sSpe- [Sep- Sep] Wa. HEpwortsa. [Hepworth] . Briggate, Leeds, Jan. 27, 1847. Sir,-I think it due to you and the public to give my testi- [test- testimony] mony [money] in favour of your excellent Pills for the Tic Doloreux. [Dolores] I suffered every winter for many years, but have not had the slightest attack for the last two winters, during which time I have occasionally taken the pills.-Yours obediently, Mr. Hick, Wakefield. CHas. [Has] NELSON. Princess Street, New York, Dec. 14, 1846. Sir,-When I left Wakefield I brought with me six boxes of your Tic Pills, one of my family having suffered very severely from that complaint. I find I have been too liberal in supplying my friends, who have all derived the greatest relief from them. cn let my friend Walker have twelve boxes, and he will for- [forth] them to me by next steamer. The Pills have wrought the To Mr. Hic [Hi] sap ours F y; Wal [Al] ie est, Henry W. Watson. -- TO BE HAD OF THE FOLLOWING AGENTS [AGENTS] Houppeesrizip-Mr. [Hypocrisy-Mr] Brighowse-Mr. [Brighouse-Mr] Gardwell [Cardwell] wan, W Lane; Topham, Wade Lane; Macgow [Magic too ean HICK'S CELEBRATED COUGH LOZENGES portion of the new ONEY.-The [ONE.-The] following sums are now ready TO BE ADVAN [ADVANCE] on landed amd [and other securities, viz. 15,000, 10,000, 5,000, 1,000, 500.- W] Apply, in the first instance, to Mr. Suiru, [Sure] Solicitor, 19, St. Mark's-road, Kennington, Surrey. ZETLAND HOTEL, RAMSDEN-STREET, HUDDERSFIELD. JOSEPH TURNER, . N returning his sincere thanks to his Friends, the Commercial Gentlemen, and the Puwhlic [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- [con] i ce of their support. ota addition to his vell-selected [Bell-selected] Stock of WINES, SPIBITs, [Spirits] and ALE, he has fitted up a first-rate BILLIARD TABLE. GOOD STABLING, and LOCK-UP COACH-HOUSE. ZETLAND HOTEL ALE PORTER STORES. For the accomodation [accommodation] of private families, J. T. has always on hand a large supply of Ale and Porter, from the Lockwood Brewery. ALE, from Six Gallons, and upwards, at Is., Is. 2d., and 1s. 6d. per Gallon. PORTER, from Six to Eighteen Gallons, and upwards, at 1s. 2d., and 1s. 6d. per gallon. The ZETLAND HOTEL COMMERCIAL and BUILD. ING SOCIETY will hold its SEVENTH MONTHLY MEETING, on September 2nd, for the Receipt of Contributions, and Entrance of New Members. The Entrance for 100 is 2s.; and, the Monthly Con- [Contribution] tribution, [retribution] 10s. and in the same proportion for a greater or lesser amount. One concern. COALS. HE BEST FLOCKTON COAL-OLD HARDS. [HARD] In consequence of the great competition in Huddersfield in coal, C. STOCKWELL will deliver his best coal at 10s. per ton, which he has previously sold at 10s. 10d., being a reduction of about eight and a half per cent. Orders taken and accounts settled, as usual, by Mr. JOSEPH DRIVER, Foresters' Arms, Old-street, Hud- [HUD- Huddersfield] dersfield. [Huddersfield] August 30, 1850. OHN [ON] WINTER, Auctioneer, &c. is instructed e to sell by PRIVATE CONTRACT the following articles, viz. - 1 HIGH PRESSURE ENGINE, 4-horse power, nearly new. 2 HYDRAULIC PRESSES, with 12-inch rams. 1 Block Tin and Copper DYE PAN, four feet by three, and two feet three inches deep. 100 Yards of TaN [Ta] TERING [TEARING] IRON POSTS, and WOOD BARS. 180 Yards of STOVE PIPING, five inches diameter. COCHIN CHINA AND SILVER PHEASANT FOWLS. T be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. THORN- [THORNTON] TON, in the YarD [Yard] of the GEorcE [George] Hup- [Up- Huddersfield] DERSFIELD, [HUDDERSFIELD] on SATURDAY, the 7th September next, at three o'clock p.m. precisely ; A large and beautiful Collection of the above much- [much admired] admired BREEDS of POULTRY (principally young birds), arranged in convenient lots to suit purchasers, IMPORTANT SALE OF NEAT VERY VALUABLE HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, ORGAN, PIANO-FORTE, SERAPHINE, [SERAPHIM] &c. COMMERCIAL-STREET, HUDDERSFIELD. T be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. THORN- [THORNTON] TON, on WEDNESDAY NEXT, the 4th of September, and following day if necessary, on the Premises of Mr. James Dyson, Commercial-street, Huddersfield, (who is removing to London), the following HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE; Comprising Mahogany Four-post Bedstead, with Drab Moreen Hangings; one Hair Mattress; one Mahogany Tudor Bedstead, with Drab Damask Hangings three Iron Bedsteads, with Palliases; [Palaces] Press Beadstead; [Bedsteads] two very handsome Chests of Mahogany Drawers; neat Painted Cupboard and Drawers Chest of Painted Drawers Wash- [Washstands] stands and Dressing Tables of various sizes Toilet Ware ; Towel Rails Dressing Glasses in French-polished Maho- [Mao- Mahogany] gany [any] Frames; Bed-room Chairs Night Commode ; Bidette [Bette] and Ware; large Ottoman Bed-room Carpets ; Bed-room and Nursery Fenders and Fire Irons Pictures and Chimney Ornaments twenty yards of Brussels Stair Carpet Brass Stair Rods; five Skin Mats; two Wool Mats one Cocoa Mat; Mahogany Hat and Umbrella Stand Spring Time-piece Passage Oil Cloth; Barometer. SITTING AND DINING-ROOM FURNITURE ; Kidderminster Carpet, five yards square; Hearth Rug ; two Hassocks in Mahogany Frames; Bronzed Fender and Fire Trons; Ashes Pan with Venetian Bars Japanned Coal Vase Chimney Ornaments pair of Hand Screens ; Glass Shade and Stand eight very handsome Mahogany Chairs with hair Seats Easy Chair in Morocco; one hand- [handsome] some Mahogany Rocking Chair; one splendid horozontal [horizontal] GRAND PIANO-FORTE, in Mahogany Case, by John Broadwood and Sons, six Octaves, and one of the most brilliant-toned Instruments ever produced by even those justly celebrated makers one neat Chamber Organ, in Mahogany Case, and one Seraphine; [Seraphim] very handsome and substantial Sofa in Mahogany Frame, loose Cushion and Pillows, and well Upholstered with Curled Hair beautiful Mahogany Cheffonier, [Chiffonier] with Carved Back and Raised Gallery for Books; Gilt Curtain Pole with Drab Moreen Hangings; splendid Rosewood Loo Table Brussels Carpet, Drugget for ditto Hearth Rug ; Rocking Chair and Cushion; Mahogany Loo Table; beautiful Papier-Mache [Paper-Make] Table Inlaid with Pearl and Flowers one handsome set of three Trays to match ; Mahogany What-not; six Mahogany Chairs with Hair Seats Pictures in Frames Mahogany Curtain Pole, with Crimson Damask Curtains all the Glass, China, Kitchen and Culinary Utensils, Washing Machine. Sale to commence at Ten o'clock. N.B.-The Piano, Organ, and Seraphine, [Seraphim] will be Sold about Half-past Three o'clock. Auctioneer's Office, 32, New-street, Huddersfield. BATH BUILDINGS, HUDDERSFIELD. Sale of Elegant and Costly HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, excellent Cottage Piano Forte, lofty Four-Post and Tudor Bedsteads, excellent Feather Beds, Library of Books, we Plate, Cellar of Choice Old Wines, and other effects. Ty Bees. OLIVER and SON beg respectfully to announce that they have been favoured with instructious [instructions] from the Assignees of Mr. Joun [John] Hannan, a Bankrupt, to SELL by AUCTION, on WEDNESDayY [Wednesday] and THURSDAY, the 11th and 12th days of September, 1850,- [W] All the truly and valuable Dining, Drawing, Kitchen and Bed-room FURNITURE, excellent Cottage Piano-Forte, in Rosewood, by Stodart, [Started] Brussels and Kidderminster Carpets, noble king Glasses, Books, Bed and Table Linen, Silver Plate, China and Glass, Cellar of Choice Old Wines and other valuable effects, particulars of which will in our next week's advertisement and Posting Sale each morning at 11 o'clock. Auctioneer's Office, Talbot-yard, Briggate, Leeds. FARNLEY, NEAR LEEDS. ABSOLUTE SALE OF IMPORTANT LEASEHOLD AND FREE- [FREEHOLD] HOLD ESTATES, WITH 15-HORSE STEAM-ENGINE, AND 16-HORSE BOILER, CALLED THE FARNLEY BECK MILL, With OvTBUILDINGs, [Buildings] LAND, AND APPURTENANCES, WITHOUT RESERVE. TO MILLOWNERS, [MILLINERS] MANUFACTURERS, AND OTHERS. HARDWICK beg to announce that they are instructed to SELL by AUCTION, without any reserve, on MONDAY, NEXT, the 2nd day of SEPTEMBER at the BeuLAH [Bela] INN, in FaRNLEY, [Farnley] near LEEDS, at Four o'clock in the Afternoon promptly, subject to conditions which will be then and there produced, and in Two Lots, viz - Lot 1. All that eligible LEASEHOLD SCRIBBLING and FULLING MILL, situate upon Farley Beck, in Farnley, in the parish of Leeds, commonly called FARNLEY BEck [Back] Mart, having a fall of 20 feet, with an extensive Dam, well supplied with water during the greater portion of the Year, and a Fifteen Horse Condensing STEAM- [Steam engine] ENGINE, with a Sixteen Horse BOILER. Together with a Weaving Shed, Dyehouse, Overlooker's Cottage, Barn, Stables, and other Outbuildings, conveniently adjoining the same, and a Well with a plentiful supply of Water. And also all that compact Modern-built DWELLING- [Dwelling house] HOUSE, contiguous to the said Mill, with Four Rooms on fhe [he] Ground Floor, Four Bed Rooms, Cellars, Brewhouse an p- And also all those Ten Acres of rich MEADOW LAND, or thereabouts, immediately adjoining the said Dwelling- [Dwelling house] house and Premises, The above Lot is held for the residue of the last of Two Terms of Forty Years each, Nineteen whereof were un- [unexpired] expired on the Fifth Day of March last past, at the Annual Rent of 30. Lot 2. All those Freehold Closes or Parcels of rich GRASS LAND, containing by admeasurement [ad measurement] 4a. 2R. or thereabouts, with the substantial WAREHOUSE, Weaving Shops, Drying House, Gas Works, good Dwellinghouse [Dwelling house] and Cottages erected thereon, situate and being in the Township of Pudsey, and adjoining to the above Leasehold Mill and Premises. The above Buildings are of modern erection and ina very good state of repair, and the whole of the valuable Senbbling, [Enabling] Fulling, and Manufacturing MACHINERY, together with all the Implements, Shafting, and Going Gear, connected with the Manufactory, may be taken at a Valuation by the Purchaser. The above Lots present a favourable opportunity for investing Capital, the Engine and Machinery being of the best construction, and in excellent Working Condition, and the Property situated in a populous Manufacturing District, convenient for coal, and within Five Miles of the important Manufacturing Towns of Leeds and Bradford, and admirably adapted for either a Woollen or Worsted Manufactory. oo. Any further information may be had on application to the AUCTIONEERS, at Leeds, or at the Offices o Messrs. JACOMB, and SON, Solicitors, Huddersfield or Messrs. PARKER and ADAM 3 Solicitors, Halifax. ALARMING OCCURRENCE.-On Wedensday [Wednesday] afternoon a building in ner [ne] of New Oxford-street, Tottenham-court-road, fell with a tremendous crash. A large quantity of the material fell on the footpath and the roadway, and several ms who hap- [happened] pened [opened] to be passing were seriously injured. P course of erection at the cor- [cree] hee [her] THE CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, AUGUST 2, 1850. THE QUEEN'S VISIT TO YORKSHIRE. In accordance with what has now become an annual custom at the end of the Parliamentary Session, the Queen, and her illustrious consort and family, have sought relief from the cares of state, and a change from the round, and whirl, and mono- [monotony] tony of courtly life, by retiring to the domestic retreat and country games of BatmoralL, [Admiral] in Scot- [Scotland] land. To reach this delightful spot, it has been necessary for the Royal party to pass through Yorkshire, where they have honoured the Earl of CARLISLE with a call, and graced Castle Howard with their presence for what, in Royal visits, will be deemed a considerable period. Particulars of the Royal progress on this tour amongst the warm hearted subjects of the North will be found in another column, to which we invite the attention of the reader; and also to the instructive lesson the mutual confidence displayed between Queen and people so strikingly imparts. Revered, for the high dignity with which the Royal Lady comports herself in her exalted station ; admired, for the herioc [heroic] courage she has so fre- [re- frequently] quently [frequently] and so unequivocally displayed, amidst most alarming and dangerous circumstances be- [beloved] loved, for the domestic virtues so unostentatiously [ostentatiously] exhibited-the presence of the Queen in any locality is certain to call forth the most unalloyed manifestations of pleasure and loyal regard. Con- [Consequently] requently [frequently] the Royal progress, on this, as on former occasions, although intended to be in some degree private, has been a continual ovation. This is no more than ought to be for every Englishman has reason to be proud of his Queen, and of the example set in England to all the Courts of the world. ANOTHER ROYAL DEATH. THE grim king has been unusually busy of late in the mansions of the great, laying low even royalty itself and subduing the powerful of the earth. Within a short space of time, Sir Ropert [Report] Peet, the Duke of CamBripcr, [Cambridge] the PRESIDENT of the Unrrep [Unripe] Srates, [States] have each passed from this sublunary scene ; and now the Ex-Kinc [Ex-King] of the Frencu, [French] Louis has been summoned away. For particulars of the last moments of this most dis- [distinguished] tinguished [distinguished] personage, and for a rapid history of his most strange and eventful life, and also for an estimate of the deceased monarch's character, the reader is referred to the copious accounts given in our sixth page. It would be idle for us to repeat here what has been so admirably said by others, and so much better said than we could have said ourselves. In the articles we have culled from the most talented of the journals, will be found matter of deep interest, whether regarded only as the record of the departure of a great man from amongst us, or as affording material for thought for the political philosopher. To those articles we com- [commend] mend the reader. ---- --- THE SUNDAY POSTAL ARRANGEMENTS. WE observe with much pleasure that the late obnoxious Sunday Postal regulations will be rescinded to-morrow (Sunday), when the usual morning deliveries, according to the instructions issued in January, will be resumed. The public have patiently submitted to this ebullition of Pharasaical [Pharmaceutical] sanctity, and we doubt not the practical results of their folly, will render them more earnest to prevent its return in future. By command of the Postmaster-General the following notice to the public, and instructions to all Postmasters, Sub-Postmasters, and Letter Receivers, have been issued - General Post-office, August, 1850. The instructions No. 21, 1850, which have been in force since the 23rd of June last, relative to the Sunday postal arrange- [arrangements] ments, [rents] are now cancelled and the regulations laid down in the previous instructions, No. 1, 1850, a copy of which is annexed, are to be reverted to on and from the 1st day of September next, and must be carefully observed in every particular until further orders, all modifications on points of detail being reserved for subsequent consideration. THE APPROACHING ELECTION FOR IMPROVEMENT COMMISSIONERS. Berore [Before] another number of the Chronicle appears, the election for Improvement Commissioners will be over. It will then be seen whether the ratepayers of Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field are disposed to return men as Commissioners whose only object is to thwart the measure they ought to carry into effect-to defeat the provisions granted by the legislature for the general good of the inhabitants; and to prefer private interests to the public weal or, whether they will return men whose object will be to carry out the beneficial powers of the Improvement Act in all their integrity ;-who will endeavour to secure for the ratepaying-class [rate paying-class] every source of public income, and thus keep down the rates; who will try to get the greatest amount of good with the least admixture of evil out of the measure they have to execute. Such is the nature of the contest on which the towns- [townspeople] people of Huddersfield are about to enter. The result will depend entirely on the ratepayers themselves. If these should be laggard, or indifferent, or apathetic, they may find the onerous and responsible position of Commissioner occupied by parties most unfitted, both by nature, attainments, and disposition for the post. If they are stirring and alive to duty they may secure re- [representatives] presentatives [representatives] creditable to the town-respectable in in- [intellect] tellect [elected] and in station-and disposed to progress with the spirit of the times. Huddersfield bids fair to become one of the most important towns in the manufacturing world, Its success will, in a great degree, depend on the fostering care and enlightened policy of its public bodies of authority. Should public authorities be elected avowedly to obstruct the advance of the town in sanitary condition, the fact would be a public disgrace -and have a vast repressing effect on public men. Let us hope the PRIDE of the inhabitants will spare us from such an infliction MR. JAMES BROOK ON THE GAS QUESTION. Last week we examined the assertions of Mr. James Broox [Brook] in relation to the Improvement Commissioners, as far as those assertions applied to the expenditure of the Commissioners, and to the question of borrowing money for public im- [in- improvements] provements. [movements] Ithas [Others] been with no small degreeof [degree of] pride we have heard the articles on these branches of the main question at issue characterised by many parties as temperate and convincing for our aim was to make them such. As we said then, it is to the judgment of the public we wish to address our- [ourselves] selves, and not to appeal to mere passion or pre- [prejudice] judice. [justice] The unequivocal testimony we have re- [received] ceived [received] from all quarters is to us gratifying proof that we have so far succeeded in this our object. We have, on this occasion, to examine Mr. Broox's [Brook's] statements and assertions on the Gas- [Gas question] question an examination we shall endeavour to conduct in the spirit that characterized the articles just alluded to. Mr. Brook starts with the assertion that the discussion of this Gas-question has been charac- [character- characterised] terised [tried] by delusion, fraud, and hypocrisy and then he regrets that he cannot find milder lan- [language] guage [gauge] to express the same meaning Well, then, here is Mr. Broox's [Brook's] assertion now for the facts. In Manchester the Gas-works belong to the Corporation that is, to the ratepayers of that Borough. The works were erected in 1817, by the then body of Police Commissioners, without even the- [the authority] authority of Parliament. The profits arising from the consumption of gas are applied in aid of the rates and, in 1833, when Mr. THomas [Thomas] Wrog, [Wrong] the manager of the said Gas-works, was examined before the Health of Towns' Commission, he shewed that the ner [ne] proriT [profit] to the ratepayers of Manchester, up to the date of his so givi [give] evidence, was 370,000 -which immense sum n saved to the ratepayers, and ed in public improvements. Since that period, the annual NET PROFIT so accruing has been nearer kept in the pockets of the rate-paying class, who would otherwise have had to pay it in the shape of rates, for the public improvements effected with these NET PROFITS. In Salford the Gas-works belong to the Corpora- [Corporation] tion [ion] and more than 6,000 annually accrues to be thus expended in public improvements and as a consequence, that amount is saved in the pockets of the ratepayers. In Rochdale the Gas-works belong to the Im- [In- Improvement] provement [improvement] Commissioners. They were purchased in 1844, for 27,7000, from a Company incorpo- [income- incorporated] rated by Act of Parliament. Since then 7,050 have been expended in extending the works; and 5,236 paid out of the proceeds to a depreciation-fund. On the 31st [st] of March last,-after interest on fixed capital had been paid after all salaries, and every cost connected with the production of gas had also been paid after 645 had been expended on the year's extension of the works; and after 892 had been paid over to the depreciation-fund, as the year's contribution on the 31st [st] of March last, after all the above expenses had been defrayed, there was paid over to the Finance Committee of the Improvement Commissioners, for the benefit of the ratepayers,'-to use the words of the statis- [states- statistical] tical [critical] return published by the Rochdale Improve- [Improvement] ment [men] Commissioners themselves, now lying before us, and from which we give the facts here detailed, -no less than 2,373 5s. 64d. NET PROFITS, from March, 1849, to March, 1850, to be applied in aid of the rates In Keighley the Gas-works belong to a body of Commissioners acting for the ratepayers and from the NET PROFITs [Profits] arising from the consumption of gas the town is lighted, watched, and the wages of a fire brigade paid, without the inhabitants being called upon to contribute one penny in the shape of rate. In Brighouse-only four miles from Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field-the [the] Gas-works belong to the ratepayers ; and from the NET pRorits [profits] that little village is lighted, sewered, [severed] and drained, without any other expense to the ratepayers. In Huddersfield the Gas-works belong to a pri- [pro- private] vate [ate] company of individuals, who have no legal authority either to break open or to occupy the streets who are only enabled to do either the one or the other by permission; who are realising, ac- [according] cording to Mr. Broox's [Brook's] own showing, jifteen [often] per cent on their paid-up capital who have been so anxious to hide their real gains from the public eye, as to resost [resort] to tricks and cookings [cooking with their shares; and who have for a term of years been charging both the private and the public consumer a higher price for gas than was paid either in Man- [Manchester] chester or Salford. In Huddersfield also there is an act of parliament which authorises a public body of authority to erect or otherwise provide Gas-works to licht light] the streets with gas and which also authorises them to lay down pipes in the streets to supply the inhabitants with gas. Under these circumstances a number of indi- [India- individuals] viduals [individuals] have thought-and thinking so, have said, that for the Huddersfield Improvement Commis- [Comms- Commissioners] sioners [sinners] to put into execution the powers of their act, and secure the benefits of the gas supply to the ratepayers in like manner as in the cases of Man- [Manchester] chester, Salford, Rochdale, Keighley, Brighouse, and numerous other places which might be enume- [enemy- enumerated] rated, such a course would be attended with similar beneficial results and for so thinking and so saying Mr. Brook characterises them as fraudulent deluders, and hypocrites and then apologises that he cannot find milder language to express his meaning. What a Dove in disposition In the month of June last the ratepayers of Huddersfield, to the number of 473, including some of the most extensive merchants and manufacturers of the town, and also the far greater proportion of the shopkeeping class, thinking that what was found to be so easy of accomplishment in other towns, and so beneficial to the ratepaying [rate paying] class, could not be hurtful in Huddersfield, memorialised the Improvement Commissioners, and expressed a hope that this body would take the necessary steps to secure a similar benefit to Huddersfield, by either erecting Gas-works of their own, or purchas- [purchase- purchasing] ing a FAIR VALUATION the existing works ex- [expressing] pressing it as their opinion that such a course was calculated to realise great benefit for the town, and save money in the pockets of the ratepayers, which they would otherwise have to pay in the shape of rates. For so memorialising, and for holding these opinions, Mr. James Brook designates them as fraudulent, as deluders, and as hypocrites -and when he has thus characterised the rate- [ratepayers] payers' agitation on this question, he has the assur- [assure- assurance] ance [once] to ask the self-same rate-payers to elect him to be a Commissioner, that he may prevent the fraud, expose the delusion, and tear the veil of hypocrisy, from off the face of his constituents What a miracle of modesty In compliance with the respectful request of the 473 memorialising Rate-payers to the Huddersfield Improvement Commissioners, Mr. Wm. Moore, and and Mr. T. P. CRosLanD [Crosland] moved and seconded the following resolution, after the said memorial, so numerously and respectably signed, had been pre- [presented] sented [scented] to the Commissioners, viz. - That a special committee be appointed to institute the necessary inquiries as to the power of the Commissioners respecting gas-works, and as to the expediency of pro- [providing] viding [Riding] gas- [gasworks] works themselves, or of purchasing those already in existence; such committee to report thereon to the general board after a fair and full consideration and enquiry. This resolution, so moderate, so temperate, so business-like, and so proper in response to the ratepayers, received the support and votes of the mover and seconder, and of Mr. John Brook (the registrar), and Mr. Henry Charlesworth and Mr. Brook designates this motion and all proceedings in connection with it, as delusion, fraud, and hypocrisy What a specimen of fairness Now then let us see on which side the delu- deli- delusion] sion, the fraud, and the hypocrisy, are to be found. Mr. Brook estimates the capital invested in the Gas-works at 25,000; and he admits that the dividends are fifteen per cent. This being the case, he argues that every original 20 share is worth something like 60 and, he further says, for the ratepayers to become possessed of these Gas-works without paying 60 for an outlay of only 20, would be fraud. Let us here apply Mr. Brook's own principle of investment and payment, as set forth in this self- [selfsame] same address. He describes the system of paying interest for money (at only five, or four-and- [and] a-half [half] per cent,) and paying off the principal by thirty annual instalments at convenience, as the most ruinous, the most mischievous, and the most stupid and foolish of all schemes and he lays it down as a principle that when you have, in ten years, paid off 4,033 of a 13,000 loan, and 5,270 for interest upon the whole 13,000 for ten years, you have paid 9,303 only to clear off the debt of 4,033. In other words, to pay interest is wrong -is an infamous Jew system, -and that those who pursue it are de- [detestable] testable stock-jobbing scoundrels. In other words still, whenever a party lending or investing has received back the amount he so invested (no matter in what shape he so receives it), he has no farther claim; and to attempt to appropriate any portion of the monies he so receives as inte- [inter- inter] 440,000 than 30,000 30,W and, up to the present rest, or as payment by others for the use of yond [Bond] like extortion. is the i capital, is a Jew-like rti [rt] Such is t date, nearly Hatr-a-Mriiion [Hart-a-Marion] Sterling has been [C] pital, [capital] een [en] ve e is one affecting the ratepayers, and the propriety of their borrowing money wherewith to effect public improvements in which they have only a eof [of] courte [court] Mr. Brook, with his very extraordi- [extraordinary- extraordinary] nary views respecting the sy stem en ed his at least consistent with himself- [himself and] and Wi pply [apply] extraordinary principle to all parties alike. What is true of the ratepayers of Huddersfield, as far as concerned, must be true of every- [everybody] body else, for this, if for no other reason, that what is sauce for the goose is sauce for the gan- [an- gander] der. But no for the gooseish [goose] ratepayers (as Mr. Brook must evidently have thought them when he addressed such arrant nonsense to them)-he has a sour disagreeable sauce indeed. ; But let us dive deeper into this subject. Mr. Brook does not tell us why we should pay 60 for what only cost 20. He does not even show us that the party for whom he thus 'e tarns his back upon himself, are entitled to trade in gas at all, much less to have an exclusive right to the gas market. But this latter is what Mr. Brook would gently insinuate, or there is no force in his mode of putting the question at all. And what can have given them that exclusive right Just the woman's reason it is so, because it is so. They have the right to an exclusive supply because they do supply And on such a reason as this we are to pay 60 for every 20 the Gas Company have expended. It matters not upon what the capital has been expended; it matters not how much may have been wasted it matters not how many retorts and gas ovens may have been burnt out ; it matters not the present worth of the gasome- [some- gasometers] ters; [tees] it matters not the present condition of the gas mains and Mr. Brook re- [reminds] minds us how rapidly these corrode by being mbedded [bedded] in the streets, and how soon they have to be replaced -it matters not all these things 25,000 have been expended and for that ex- [expenditure] penditure [expenditure] of 25,000 the ratepayers must pay three times 25,000, afte [after having already returned the outlay four times told To propose anything else than this to say that the Gas-works ought to be purchased at a FAIR VALUATION, is fraud, is delusion and hypocrisy. But then the Chronicle says the consumption of gas in Huddersfield will average nearly 50,000 cubic feet per diem, [die] or 18,250,000 cubic feet per year and this at 4s. per 1,000, will only realise in the gross 3,650 per year; and out of this, after expenses are paid, there cannot be much left at net profit. When the price of gas in Sunderland three years ago was 7s. 6d. per 1,000 cubic feet, the con- [consumption] sumption was only 6,000,000 cubic feet annually. When the price was reduced to 4s. per 1,000, the consumption increased to 26,000,000 cubic feet an- [annually] nually, [nearly] or more than four times the present quan- [quay- quantity] tity. [tit] Every reduction of price in Manchester has been followed by a more than corresponding increase of consumption and the aggregate pro- [profits] fits from this cause have been greater after each reduction than before. No argument, therefore, can be founded on the consumption of gas under present circumstances, unless it could be shown that there is no room for increase. But is this the case Is every dwelling in Huddersfield lighted up with gas Does every labouring man enjoy the benefit of the best and cheapest light modern science has yet afforded Does every mill and every manufactory get its supply from the Gas Company If not, why not In Manchester it is the rule to do so. Why Because, in consuming gas the mill-owners are paying their rates and because it is offered at a price which renders it inexpedient to be troubled with gas-making apparatus of their own. On this point there is one thing it will be well for the ratepayers to note. There are, and there have been, millowners [milliners] in Huddersfield, also extensive proprietors in the Huddersfield Gas- [Gasworks] works. Have these, as gas proprietors, supplied themselves, as millowners, [milliners] with gas If not, why not Remember, they were realizing fifteen per cent on their gas shares-and that every addition to the consumption of gas was somuch [much] more. But these parties were in the secret. They knew better than pay the prices for gas which they charged to others They knew the cost of production too well They let the ratepayers of Huddersfield pay them their fifteen per cent dividends but they procured their own gas at its mere cost of pro- [production] duction [Auction] and distribution. This fact is very sig- [significant] nificant. [significant] Were the Gas-works at Huddersfield in the hands of the ratepayers, with the net profits applied in aid of the rates; and was the gas supplied to the private consumer at the lowest price consistent with the cost of production and distribution and were facilities offered, as at Devonport, for the supply and use of gas-fittings, we make bold to say that a short period would see the consumption of gas in Huddersfield and its neighbourhood more than trebled. With such in- [increased] creased consumption, would accrue increased pro- [profits] fits and with the facts as to Manchester, Salford, Rochdale, Keighley, and Brighouse, before our eyes, we make bold to say, that in a few years after the introduction of this principle as to gas proprietorship and management, for lighting, watching, and cleansing the town, Improvement- [Improvement rates] rates would be unnecessary and unknown. It is to bring about this desirable end that we have advocated this Gas Question. It is to bring about this desirable end that the suffrages of the ratepayers are sought for Messrs. Moore, Cros- [Cross- Crosland] land, Brook (John), Floyd, Webb, and Routledge, on Thursday next. It is to prevent this desirable end, and to moke [more] the gas consumers continue to this principle is Brook and his associates seek to be elected Com- [Commissioners] missioners. Let the ratepayers decide. LOCAL INTELLIGENCE. SERMONS.-On Sunday morning the Rev. J. C. Franks, of Peterborough, and formerly vicar of this town, preached a very eloquent and impressive discourse, in the parish church, and in the evening the services were conducted by the Rev. J. Bateman, M.A., after which collections were made, or ie upwards of 42, to defray the ex- [expenses] penses [senses] of lighting and warming, and insuring the venerab [venerable] edifice from fires te KIRKHEATON HORTICULTURAL AND FLORAL Soctety,- [Society,- Society] The fourteenth annual exhibition of this society, which in previous years has been so noted for the beauty of its show will be held next Friday, in an extensive marquee erected for the occasion. In addition to the usual money prizes (upwards of 50), there will be awarded to the successful candidates three silver cups. We have no doubt with such inducements there will be a spirited competition. The show is under the patronage of the esteemed rector and gentlemen of the district. METHODIST NEW CONNEXION ANNIVERSARIES.-The anniversary services in connection with this religious body. will commence to-morrow (Sunday) in the High-street Chapel, on which occasion sermons are to be preached, in the morning, by the Rev. J. Stacey, and in the evening, by the respected Rev. T. Allin, [Allan] from Altrincham. It appears there is a small debt on the chapel, which the trustees are laudably anxious to liquidate, and are at present making active exertions for that object, and towards which collee [College] tions [tins] will be made. On the Monday the annual tea party will be held in the school-room, and the proceedings of the evening will be enlivened by the performance of sacred music, the committee having secured the able services of Mrs. Watson, the Misses Castle and Brook, and Messrs. Senior, Walker, Thornton, and others. We need add that this will necessarily, from the ts made be a most pleasing reunion of the members and friends of this church Music.- [Music] We have now under our noti [not] tiful [pitiful] set of eight double chants, as at St. Chureh, [Church] composed by the talented o Mr. Henry Horn. They display superior judgment and skill in the ment, [men] and are very effective in full choir. They are ed at a trifling cost, and form a worthy acquisition c The fact that they are from the pen of a resident composer, will enhance their claims to local patror.- [patron.- patron] ; but we doubt not their popularity will extend far be- 80 narrow a limit, pub pay fifteen per cent dividends that Mr. James of the Rev. Mr. Franks in this nei [ne] in works of charity and benevolen [benevolent] read r with an open BUrse [Nurse] to reliey [Riley] and respect of his of they , another field has Severed hi and memory is still cherished with ection [action] ay Actuated by the recolleetion [collection] of tho, which he was characterised many oo Magi, personal friends decided to ive' [vie' Bi nea, [ne] their sentiments of esteem and ae cision, [vision] the rev. gentlema [gentleman] at Ty presented with a purse conta [cont] ae a ae AUTUMN RaiLway [Railway] Excursioy [Excursion] spirited management of Vr Pas arrangements have been completed North-Western Railway Company mite ie to London, on Monday, the 9 bof [of] sor. [Sir] tex sengers [singers] will have the option of p.... days. The metropolitan attractions haste noticed, that we need not say moe. 2 enw [new] legion, and their wonders ine, [in] than that 4, not the favourable opportunity the le, every support. Those anxious here can take trains in London forward a2 . with the same excursion. Pans EMIGRATION TO AMERICA. WwW, [WW] ; lowing extract of a latter, this town, from Mr. W, y te 2 far west, about 3,000 miles above me Honley, and well known in this neuen [been] ceptable [acceptable] to a vast Majority of tea PORN TS are the more valuable, as ther [the] been upwards of ten years a who, previous to his departure sincere and ardent advocate yp 'We are well in health, but vere. All things here, or neariy [nearly] so, apc [ap] such as catile [cattle] for horses. i UD, Tr, 2 COM, Durk. [Dark] whens for groceries and clothins. [clothing] W. have - the far remote and back wood sens ere sorry to have to relate to you, tt ethers 4 he in soil, and produces all kinds of the the farmers wear, with al Dba, [Ba] oxen, horses, eggs, sheep, so good as that which old beh [be] et, Re or forty years ago. Itis [Its] a toil ry raise che and worse to feed out in winter severe, that the farmers many times). To tell you the truth about Amerea, [Area] #4. than sweets. I would rather within seven miles of any square mile in America, with al irs [is] hewn [when] Fire aT Messrs. HENRY NORTHGATE -The inhabitants ., ries, [rise] portions of the town, were, last into a high state of excitemenzand [excitement] of a fire on the premises oeenpied [opened] as. Messrs. Henry Brook and sinc [since] The flames were first observer aun, [an] old building, on the le hand .).. forming a portion of an extensive . the engineer, Simeon Fletcher. Soa [So] shortly before eight v'eloek. [v'alike] diately [lately] rung, and station, the fire brigade, the Les Office, and also an express to Wilncin... [Willing] of Messrs. Armitage, Brothers. By - people were congreyating [congregation] from er. there was scarcely a breath of almost stationary. The envine [engine] Insurance Company was firsten [first] the snc [sn] into the court yard, and at oace [oats] pur [our] police under Mr. Superinten ten [Superintend ten Th, in charge of the Commissioners parently [apparently] unaccountable tlelay [delay] sce [se] which the fire was alloweil [allowed] to quent [Queen] inquiries have been mile inc) - which we reter [Reuter] our - Gradually extending itself, che - in a burning mass of fame-and past eight several portions had y having been come to beiween [between] Commissioners' hoses were atta [Atha] gate, and an immense an thrown on the portions of diate [date] danger. In the mean with the engine from Miinsb [Minis] ati [at] in the yard. About nine cleek [clerk] he 4 lulled and apparently suppressed, duc [Du] on fresh fury. Ladders were veyed [eyed] to the rooting, thu [the] the full force of water to tie s; threatening. The flooring uf [of] the chun [chin] had become ignited, and the 'wider Lewis's machines, appeared to be in Le attention was directe t [direct t] to this pipes brought to bear upon it. to ten o'clock, the tire was time there was nothing to pe embers of the cross beams, and ti heated bricks and masonry. The tinued [continued] to play fur some time ate over the premises, and jsund [sound] che than we anticipated. 'Tl and the windows are entirely bn generally rendered useless, beiny [being] charred as to be of no valie. [value] The door is burnt through, and mwure [mere] vr less Up to the present all enjuiric [enquiries] the fire have proved inetfverud [interfered] bb crowd, on Saturday that the been on fire in the course of che workpeople on the estab i [stables i] circumstance. The buildi [build] At the time the fire broke wool in the room, toyet [toy] damage to the builidiny [building] i the stock will be about Messrs. Brooks are fully es shire Fire Insurance Company. ami occasioned no further incunveulene [inconvenience vi so TEMPERANCE ur Hove. of this hopeful band took place the management of Mr. . tee, to spend the afternoon eu the 2 Hall. e day was fine. Th sion bearing small Hags, with We ll win the day; We his drink Herald of the reaching the grounds they were After which, they were much games, ascent of balloons, sine es reached home a little after eight ov the out. . THE CONTINGENCIES OF Horse DE of Ramsden v. Barker, cried at Thursday, it was sought tw revever [receiver] under the following field fair in May (14th) [the] last. Mr. 1 of Spring Moor Cottage, Baile [Bailey] purpose of purchasing admit hurse, [house] him he met with the defendant. Wiliam horse dealer at Netherton, ani [an] a which was offered to him, well in all points. There was tic the animal was tested in the White the time every satisfaction The struck for 122. 12s. For the orse [rose] drew well enough, and Mr. Rasdet [Raster] selfon [self on] a good purchase. On the ti however, very strong sympouuis [sumptuous] played, and the animal afterwards Qeelle [quell] be valueless. He was accordingly recuse course of the ensuing week. nm there was no legal delivery, as the lyse [lose] father's house further that no beyond that the horse was a be tied up during the night and s had been violated, owing tu whicl [which] [C] injured himself. The case was el and opposed by Mr. Clay. Hi there wss [was] some doubt as to wh Jured [Cured] by being tied up, the comic so i as to justify him tue verdict for the amount claimed. . RaTHER [Rather] SINGULAR CLAIM #UR HS Copines.-Swirt [Copies.-Swift] Learoyp. [Learoyd] -This 5 out of disputed rizht [right] of ownership v taken from the property of Mr. Leary' to be the property of the plaintif, [plaintiff] Mr. te. Mr. Cloughcondueted, [Collected] and Mr. leath [death] of the late Mr. Learoyd. bis pr of according to the requirements vi ie which was taken at its valuatiun [valuation] DY defendant in the present stone, bricks, and so forth, at che SY Since he had come into possessiua [possession] 4 pulled down, and the stones remove ing the garden. Another portion' chased by Mr. Swift, on which alse [ale] many years previous to his dilapidated condition, and from whens had been removed. When the conve) [cone] the plaintiff considered himself e2 and copings as had oviginally [original] bev [be] accordingly had removed certain cep [ce] fendant's [defendant's] property, and [C] taken themaway, [them away] and it was now compel him to return the same. - the said coping stones never bal [ba] question, but to that which Mr pulled down on his own property they had it was years previous t PME [ME] sue therefore he could not claim. Hs plainti [plaint] f ti bub Wire aye ui SvKes [Sykes] a a ches [che] Sees aus [as] ee stilpe [stile] s W CauTIon [Caution] To OmnrBrs [Omnibus] ips [is] John Hodgson, an unfortunate 0) the Meltham omnibuses, appeare4 [appeared] Sa J. Brook, Esqrs., [Esquires] to answer the pst [post] the road i r, for having, 0m pan a & greater number of passengers OT in Mr J. 1. Freeman defended. Un 0 75 that he had previously cautioned the at the driver of the other o pe their number. The caution, howe [how] factory influence, and Mr. Hodgsun [Hodgson] che commission up to the 20th sb. si Sykes were cast upon the is wel [well] ye cending [ending] the hill at Lockwood, 07 ig ordered the defendant to pull UP.) half a minute, but as complainant on again, and proceeded forward. 2 pes [peas] ment [men] was not quite agreeable i sy, ee and he took a note acconlins [Collinson ee tien [ten] told him there was above the a 2 above the license he would swear. 90 -yj5 [J] 0 o telegraphic communications for 3eB2 [abe 5. et a sign immediately acceded to by 'a es was riding on the step- [steps] o a penalty of 25s. and expens [expense]