GATE, HELIBLET, HoWDF.N,HEIDDEIISFIELD, HULL, LET, NIRKOT MOORSIDE, KNARESBOROUOII, LEEDS, LEYBURN, NEW MA LTON, NORTHALLERTON, OTLET, GREAT OUSEDDRN, PATELEY BRIDGE, PATRINGTON, PENISTONE, PICEERINO, POCKLINOTON, PONTE FRACT, GREAT PRESTON, REETII, HICIIMONTI, RIPON, BOTIIERIIAM, SADDLEWORTII, SCARDOROCGII, SEDBERGII, SELBY, SETTLE, StIF.FFIELD, SKtPTON, SKIRLATIGII, STOK WILEY, TADCASTER, THIESS, MORSE, WAKEFIELD, WIIMIT, WORTLEY, and YORK.
Of the other towns of importance wo give a notice here : In the Ea« Riding :— Care, South, a small market-town, population of the township 937 in 1851, about 10 miles S.W. from Beverley, near the western feet of the Wolde. The town contains a neat church, built iu 1601, and dedicated to All Saints, places of worship for Wesleyan and.Primitive Methodists and Independents, and a Natioual school. A corn-market is held weekly on Monday ; and there is a fair on Trinity Monday. The Imports include coal, lime, freestone, flags, and general commo dities. Flamborough, population of the parish 1297 in 1851, about 28 miles N.E. from Beverley, is now a mere fishing-village, occupying the centre of the promontory called Flamborough Head. It was frequently used as a principal station by the Danes during their pre datory inroad& Tho church consists of a nave and chancel, with aieles. The Wesleyan and Primitive Methodists have chapels, and there are National schools. Heclon, Hea don, or Heydon, population of tho perish 1029 in 1851, about 0 miles E. from Hull, is a borough and market-town, about 2 miles from the left bank of the river Hum ber, with which it is connected by Hedon Haven, a creek formerly navigable. It is now chiefly dependent on the agriculture of the rich district in the midst of which it stands. A charter was granted to the burgesses of Iledon by Atheistan, and it received several other charters at later periods down to the first year of Jamee II. It first sent members to Parliament in the 23rd Edward I., but was disfran chised by the Reform Act. A great pert of tho town was deetfoyed by fire in 1656; it was afterwards rebuilt in a superior manner. The parish church is an elegant and spacious edifice. The Wesleyan Methodists, Baptists, and Roman Catholics have places of worship.
There are National schools, a mechanics institute, and a library and reading-room of the Heideman; Agricultural Society. A county court is held. Thcro are cattle-niarketa on alternate Mondays, and fairs on August 2nd, Septemb r 22nd, November 17th, aud December 6th. Grain is the chief article of export Rope-making, tanning, nail-making, brewing and malting, and market-gardeniug are carried on to some extent. Hornsea, population 945 in 1351, about 15 miles E.N.E, from Beverley, at one time a market-town, is situated on the sea-coast. The town is said to have boeu 10 miles but the encroachments of the sea have brought the coast within about half a mile. The church is a spacious building, and had formerly a spire, which formed a noted landmark, but it was long since blown down, and has not been restored. The Wesleyan and Primitive Methodists and Independents have places of worship, and there are National and Infant schools. Fairs for horats and cattle are held on August 18th and December 18th. Races are run annually about the end of July. The town has a fine chalyheateapring, and good accommodation for sea-bathing. In the neighbourhood is the lake called Hornsea Mere. Ilsnmenby, population of the township 1291 in 1851, formerly a market-town, is pleasantly situated near the sea coast about 80 miles N. by E. from Beverley. The church con tains a inindsome monument of the Oabaldeston family, to whom most of the township belongs. The Wesleyan and Primitive Method ists and Baptista have places of worship, and there are National schools and two public libraries Market Weighton population of the town 2001 in 1851, about 10 miles W. by N. from Beverley, is a market town, situated at the western foot of the on the little river Foulnrst. It has a good water-communication with the Humber by the Market Weighton Canal, and is connected by railway with the city of York. The church is an ancient ealifice, with a comparatively modern spire; and the town contains chapels for Wesleyan and Primi tive Methodists and Independents. There are National schools, and a temperance-hall. The market for corn, held on Wednesday. is well attended. Fairs for horses, cattle, and sheep are held on May 14th and September 25th.