AN eight-week national blitz on alcohol-related crime has led to almost 30 people being arrested and charged in Huddersfield.
And police in the town have also given out 71 on-the-spot fines to people caught behaving badly as a result of booze.
Officers handed out 19 dispersal notices to groups they found committing alcohol-related anti-social behaviour - which meant the people had to leave the area or face arrest.
The figures were released as the national campaign was hailed a big success.
In West Yorkshire, 383 fixed penalty notice fines were issued with 257 people charged. A further 93 were cautioned for incidents of alcohol-related crime.
Police have worked with Trading Standards to cut down the sale of alcohol to under-age drinkers.
They carried out checks on 293 off-licences, often sending in children first in sting operations to see if the shopkeepers would sell them alcohol.
West Yorkshire Assistant Chief Constable Grahame Maxwell said: "These results reflect our commitment to tackling alcohol-related crime.
"West Yorkshire has a great nightlife and our towns and cities have much to offer considerate drinkers.
"This enforcement is not about spoiling anyone's fun, but protecting the welfare of the law-abiding public."
Nationwide, more than 650 licensed premises were caught selling alcohol to children in the eight-week crackdown.
Bosses of the pubs, clubs, supermarkets and off-licences involved in more than one incident will now be sent a letter from Home Secretary David Blunkett demanding action.
Mr Blunkett signalled that magistrates may be asked to increase fines on licensees who break the law.
He described the financial penalties imposed on the industry as now "very low."
Police and trading standards officers carried out sting operations on 1,825 premises.
Of these, half the pubs and clubs and almost a third of shops were found to be selling to under-18s.
Officers also arrested 5,764 people, handed on-the-spot fines to more than 4,000 yobs and confiscated alcohol from over 9,500 adults and juveniles.
Mr Blunkett said: "I recognise that good work is being done by many in the industry to combat this, but there is no point for policies to be in place to deal with sales of alcohol to minors if they are not implemented."
Ministers said the campaign will be repeated regularly.