Kirklees repeatedly appeared as Kirtles, Cleckheaton became Czechisation, Kirkburton was changed to Kirkpatrick and an email address given for British Waterways read enquiries.manic-depressive @brutalisations.co.uk. That's what happens when you don't check the final version of a document before it gets published.
Kirklees Council in West Yorkshire issued a cycle guide with all the above errors, caused, presumably, by an automatic spellchecker. Here's the story.
The council blamed the errors on software used by an outside printer, but I've just looked on other pages of the council's website and there are more errors caused by the reliance on the spellcheck facility to pick up errors. For instance, on the council's library site readers are reminded not to 'miss spell' words.
Incidentally, you'll have noticed that two of the names above begin Kirk... Kirk is often found in place names in Scotland and the North of England, but rarely in the south. This is because kirk, meaning 'church', has an Old Norse origin, and dates back to the invasion of the Vikings in the 9th century. The Vikings' stronghold was the territory around York and further north.