Huddersfield Chronicle (15/Jun/1850) - page 8

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THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, JUNE 15, 1850. OF. THE IMPROVEMENT COMMISSIONERS. (Continued from the 7th page. - 'he (the Chairman) conceived Mr. Swallow was ing whine a great mistake. It should be borne im [in] mind that the present Commissioners had much more tor than 'the old boards of Commiasioners, [Commissioners] and that, in point pe the present body been called int ea the negligence evinced by the old Common aie. [are] and they werd [ward] now in the course of remedying as graceful state of things which ought to have been set rig sever years ago. (Hear, hear.) He was himself very in- [indifferent] different as' to whether the amendment or resolution was earried, [carried] as both would lead to; the. same result ultimately. They had now the books in a proper state, and he was anxious they should be kept so, in order that the board might know every month the exact position in which they stood. If the books were again allowed to get into arrears the Commissioners would themselves be dissatisfied and so would the ratepayers. Then again with respect to tho stores, which were-npt [were-not] at present kept entered up, and as -'gome [home] of these were used for public purposes and others on private account, unless there was a proper stock-book kept fe could' easily conceive that the Commissioners might in this one de ent [end] lose four time3 [time] as much in the year as the-salary of an additional clerk would amount to.. (Hear, Hear.) They must, therefore, have a competent book- [bookkeeper] keeper, who would have time to attend to these things, Mr. Houghton could perform. these- uties, [these- ties] well and good, but they must be attended to. by somebody. Tho Commiasioners [Commissioners] were employing a number of men, those men might be all honest,.and'he had no reason to say they were not, but. itt [it] was wel [well] known that when men had been at. work, all dxy [day] they were negligent in looking after their stores; and' therefore it was 'that they should haye [hay] 4 person to attend to these things, for the present servants. could not do it in connection with their other duties There was perhaps no town in the kingdom that had in-. creased go rapidly in importance as Huddbrsfielll [Huddersfield the last welve twelve] months they now. compelledievery [compelled] person erecting buildings to have proper drain and' sewerago, [steerage] in. the outset, instead of letting these things remain to be done at a distant period of time, and if they took all these things into consideration, and at the same time bore in mind that by an outlay of 70 or 80 a year they could have these things well attended to, he did not think that the remarks in reference to extravagant expenditure were applicable to the case submitted by the mover of the resolution., (Hear, hear.) He did not, therefore, hesitate to say that if they aelected'a [elected'a] committee of intelligent men, on an impartial enquiry, that it would end in a recommendation similar to that proposed in the resolution, moved by Mr., Armitage. (Hear, hear.) Commissioner could not refrain from remart-. [remark] ing that had'Mr. Swallow had half the anxiety himself and ers-Had [es-Had] experienced on the committees, he would have tought [thought] with him (the speaker) that it would have- [have been] been more becoming in him, (Mr. Swallow,) or any new member, to have waited a little and ascertained how the business was done, before he had the presumption to make charges uf [of] extravagance when he must of necessity be quite ignorant of the mode even in which the business was. transacted Hear, hear, and cries of in the course of which there was great. commotibn [commotion] among the members of' the board. He considered' that the whole. tenor of the amendment went to assume that t#ie aioners [owners] had not done their duty, for it implied a want of aonfidence [confidence] in that body. The matter had been fully dis- [discussed] qussed'at [used'at 'at] that board, the requirements of the board in this MEETING which direction had' been fully investigated, and the conclusion , which every business-man must come. to was that they needed an extra.clerk., After.a few words in fivour [favour] of the amendment by Com- [Commissioner] missioner Sutcliffe, the amendment was carried by a ma- [majority] jority [majority] of six to four. Commissioner BootH [Booth] then to move that Messrs. Sutcliffe, T. Mallinson, Eastwood; Hayley, Swallow, and others, form the committee of enquiry, upon. which the Chairman interposed, and said the committee would be much too large. Mr. J.. BrRooK then; [Brook then] moved' as an amendment that the aquity equity] Be r ferred' [r erred] to the Finance Committee, which was ded, [de] and-carrietl [and-carried] on a show of hands. The board then rose, it being near half-past ten p.m., DISTRICT NEWS. HOLMFIRTH. . THE QUEEN. VERSUS THE JUSTICES OF THE WEST RIDING ACTING AT HOLMFIRTH. THE LATE BEERHOUSE [Beer house] DECISIONS, A rule nisi [nos] has been granted by the Court of Queen's Bench, upon the motion of Mr. Pickering, grounded-upon the affidavit of Mr, Floyd, the solicitor who attended before the magistrates, at Holmfirth, in support of the several important beerhouse- [beer house- beerhouseinformations] informations [information] recently heard' before the Holmfirth magistrates; calling upon the justices who then declined to .adjudiaate [adjudicate] in the case of Win. Earnshaw, -Viz.,, Joseph Charlesworth, William Leigh Brook, and Joshua Mpbortiouse, [Ambitious] Esqrs.,--to [Esquires.,--to] show oanse,, [ones] on the first day of next Michaelmas Term, why they should'not adjudi- [adjust- adjudicate] cate [care] upon the case then heard'before them., The arguntents [accountants] on this rule will determine, whether the beerhouse-keepers [beer house-keepers] at Holmfirth are entitled to keep open their houses for the sale of beer until 11 p.m,, or be compelled, as contended Hy Mr. Floyd, before the- [Holmfirth] Holmfirth magistrates, and by Mr. Pickerinz,,on [Pickering,,on] application for the rule nisi, [nos] to close at 10p [p] m.. The point in dispute, therefore, involves a.apestibn. [a.Austin] of much importance as affecting the retailers of beer in this neighbourhood. ForwarD [Forward] Hay. Grass.-A luxuriant field of iy Belonging to Mr. Jonathan Sandford, of Dyson's Mill, and aituate [situate] thereat, was cut as early as Tuesday last. In this the fall was perbaps [perhaps] the first for the season. Lane CHareL.-Amongst [Chapel.-Amongst] the many efforts to awaken the inhabitants of Holmfirth to a knowledge of their eternal welfare, may be- [beaten] nated [Anted yet another laudable movement, ty tha [that asteemad [esteemed] Independent minister at Lane, . Macfarlane, [MacFarlane] who-pu giving five. addresses, on as. many evenings, in the 1, next week, on ttie tie] salva-. [salve] téon [ton] of man by the gospel of Jesus Christ. The lectures must inevitably command good audiences and itis [its] to he hoped that great good wilkarise [Wilkins] therefom. [therefore] A HEAtray [Heat ray] Sian oF THE TIMES.-It may be fairly pre- [per- presumed] gumed [fumed] that the denizens of Holmfirth are mending their manners fur,.on Saturday last, not a single case ap for trial iliefore [relief] the magistrates there. INTOXICATION AND 17a, [a] FEAREG [FEAR] Resurts.-Joseph [Results.-Joseph] Cartwright, a man of 83 years.of age, resident at Cliff, had, on Friday, the 31st [st] ult., been drinking immaderately [immediately] at a atiff-shackle-shop stiff-shackle-shop kept by ore John Bower,. st Muslin Hall. Indeed, it burned out that. the old follow, and'a,eom-. [and'a,tom] ion of his, a comparatively young man, named James imbibed not less than ten guerts [guests] of the deleteri- [delete- deleterious] ous [us] compound, known here as stiff-suackle, stiff-scale, (the sale of which. is pow an estaBlisked [established] illegality in less quantities than 4 gallons ata [at] time) and as a consequence Loth parties wero [were] so drunk as to roll and tumble over each otlier; [atelier] aver apd [ap] anon, on thejr [their] road home. By this means, Cartwright ae injury to an old established herni [Hernia ;tumour; ly ill, and, died, the following Tuesday. vary, poon [soon] in circumstances, was under the profes [profess] 1 care of. Mn Trotter, the Union surgeon forthe [forth] district, and rumour said the man had d'ed through neglect o the partof [part] his medical attendant. an Ihquisk [Kiosk] in.the matter, at the. housa.af [house.af] Mr. Matthew, Lockwood, Saturday last. The.case being a.good deal bruited in the Heighbourkoad;. [Neighbourhood] an important aspect.. A. very ble [be] jury was. therefore sclected [selected] and, with Mr. (for (deputy) coroner,. Mr. Nathan Thewlis as fore- [overcame] Vecame [Came] serio [serious] F - 4 Je Sots were fully ipvestigated. [investigated] Mr. Trotter him- [hi mat] at ae iously [seriously] attended the. inquiry, his volun-. [voluntary] pig satiafactorily [satisfactory] exculpated 'himself fram [farm] all tary. [Tar] gion [Gin] blame, and led the j enemy and unhesitatingly. ta. pronounce a, verdict of Accidental Death. The relatives and neighbours attendant upon the deceased had evidently been Iykewagm [Exam] .in their messages to the surgeon, and honce, [once] it spppeared, [appeared] the reason of no visit. haying been made by the gurgeon, [surgeon] to the man at. the-commencement of his illness. ANCIENT, SHEPHERDS.-Tha. [SHEPHERDS.-That] Virtuous Friends lodge of this excellent benevalent seciety; [benevolent society] Held at.the Eleece [Fleece] Inn,. Holme,. oelebrated [celebrated] ir anniversary on- [Aston] last. The number of members. is little more than seventy yet the available eurplns [Europeans] fund iz 425, showing-at.all events the prosperity of the sqciety. [society] Moreover, an appoihted [appointed] medical officer ig attached ta the ; and. this arrange- [arrangement] is. found to-work adiirably [admirably] for the interesta.ofiall [interest.official] concerned. The only-wonder is.that every similar club in the neighbourhood has not adopted the like admirable plan. The annual celebration amongst tite [title] Virtuous Friends of a.dinner. at the Fleece, a walk in procession to the house of. a brether [brother] Shepherd, oki [oi] Charles th huilding [building] ; singing (itis [its] plano [plan] orte ore] and ather. [other] rational amusementé,-which [amusement,-which] pl le pursuits.ce- [occupied] cupied [occupied] the. participators until past eleven o' It is always pleasant to have to record meetings of this kind ; and certainly this wea [we] entirely one of. 8 most delightful the Railway Inn, at Lane End; on ' HONLEY. LecTurE [Lecture] on GroorapHy. [Geography] &c.-On Wednesday evening last an intoresting [interesting] lecture, on the above subject, was deli- [delivered] wered [were] by the Rev, Charles Drawbridge, Incumbent of Henley to a very respectable audience, in the large ' school-rvom [school-room] of that place. 'The rev. gentleman gave an in- [into] do teresting [interesting] account of the several missionary stations, their gr ical [cal] situations, &c., and read a number of extracts from reporta [report] showing the progress being made in the evan- [van- evangelisation] gelisation [realisation] of the heathen in various parts of the-world. In conclusion the rev. gentleman said it was his intention to deliver lectures on this and other subjects monthly, from which, he trusted, the people of Honley would derive some little information and advantage from his humble efforts to promote their moral, social, and intellectual welfare. . The lecture gave great satisfaction. SADDLEWORTH. Discovery oF a Rossery, [Rosebery] aND [and] ExtTRa- [Extra- Extraordinary] ORDINARY CasE [Case] OF PolsoNiING.--Some [Poisoning.--Some] years ago, & person named William Bottomley, with his wife and family left Greenfield, and went to reside at New Paradise, near Mossley,,and'he-has continued to,live there up to the presenti [present] tima,, [time] The family have borne an indifferent cha- [ca] racter. [Carter] They had' a near neighbour a. bachelor, who not long ago left home for a few days. On his return he found that various articles of plate, and other property had been tuken [taken] from his house. He had. reason to suspect tho Bot- [Bottles] tomleys, [Bottomley] and he paid them an early visit. He found, Mrs. Bottomley and her son in the house, and haying told them he had been robbed, at once charged them with the robhory. [robbery] The woman vehemently denied the c .. The accuser then intimated his intention of calling in. Greaves, the constable, and ascertaining the fact.. Hae [He] then. left the house, when the mother and son heldia [held] and. it was against them.. He-found; John Greaves had heard nothing of the charge., The son explained that he did not want any bother about the matter, but could like it settled with- [without] qut [out] any dde, [de] This Being something like a confession, Greaves proceeded to Bottomley's house; sent fur tha [that] son robbed, questioned him on the subject, took Mrs. Bottomley an her son into custody, hailed them before a magistrate, and as the missing articles were found in their house they were trial, which they are now awaiting in prison., Bottomley had two.dayghters, [two.daughters] and the youngest of the. twa. [tea] expressed her intention. of telling all about the.robbery when the trial.came.on. Her intention, however, has been.defeated. The eldest ofthe [of the] sisters went to. adrugpist [druggist] in Ashton-under-Lyne and purchased aquantity [quantity] of arsenic, telling him it was to.put into whitewash for the purpose of killing bugs, &e. She also bought some medi- [med- medicine] cine for her sister, whom she described.as being il .. That. ;same niph [nigh the. youngest sister bogan [began] to. be very. ill, and) 'djed the [died the] following morning.. The suddenness of her death awakened suspicion. A post mortem examination was made; the stomach and contents were sent to London to be analyzed, [analysed] and a large quantity of arsenic was found in the stomach. The poor girl had been poisoned. At the coroner's inquest the druggist appeared and identified the eldest sister as the peren [pere] who purchased the arsenic, but owing to some slight defect, in, the chain. of evidence, was adjourned till (this day) Saturday.. BARNSLEY. WESLEYAN. REFORM MEETING AT WEST MELTON.. ' 'The-advocates of Wesleyan Reform, held meeting on Tuesday evening last, in a spacious building on the pre; [per] mises [Miss] of Mr. J. Carnley, [Farnley] West Melton. The proceedings. commenced about eleven o'clock. Large numbers attended from the surrounding villages, and-some waggons and other conveyances arrived, from Rotherham, Sheffield, and. ather [other] idistant [assistant] places. Thesbuilding [Building] was-densely crowaed [crowded] in every seat and avenue, and many went.away unable to gain ad- [admittance] jmittance. [remittance] Prior to. the meeting, a public tea party had. 'been held, at. which 470-individuals [W-individuals] were present. THoMaS [Thomas] Banks, Esq., of Sheffield, occupied the chair. Howartu,. [Howard] from Sheffield, was.called upon to move the first resolution, which was as follows That this. meeting, disapproves, of. the declaratory, rules of '35. as being unseriptural [scriptural] it is also of opiniom [opinion] that the Wesleyan Conference has no just or Scriptural ground for constitut- [constitution- constituting] ing itself the sole legislative body of the connection r. ELLIOTT, from Sheffield, seconded the resolution. In the course of his address, he said that the Wesleyan laws occupied twelve large volumes; that it was impossible for the members generally to. understand the nature.of.- these. 'laws. Many of them were not only supertiuous [spurious] but ridicu- [Riding- Riding] ; 4 i members should be cut in a certain shape; that the women. should not wear long gowns; and that the garments of boys of Wesleyan parents should not be ornamented -by over many buttons. -What did they think of a law like this Mr. Elliott enjoined them to withhold their sub- [subscriptions] seribtions [assertions] at the next July collections. He inyeighed [heightened] against ,the ministers' suparannuated [superannuated] fund, and thought they might 'provide for their old age out of their salaries, which averaged 300 a-year; but some of the ministers were so mean that 'they would take the-last penny from a poor widow.. The- [The centenary] 'centenary year had completed the ruin of the ministers, by jsuch [such] an amount of money being placed at their disposal iA quarter of a,millien. [a,million] stoning was subscribed in that year, 'which lavishly expended. A Centenary Hall was built in London, which was far more ornamental than use- [useful] ful. [full] The printing expenses were most extravagant; and, in his opinion, a retrenchment might be made.in that de- [department] partment [department] that wauld.employ [would.employ] four. missionarics [missionary] The second resolution was moved by Alderman Scuo- [Scud- Schofield] FIELD, of Sheffield, in a lengthy speech, and seconded by- Mr. Burrows. It runs thus That this meeting being deeply grieved at the present disturbed state of the con- [connexion] nexion, [connexion] in consequence of the acts of the last conference, the president's.declaration, and the subsequent acts of dis- [discipline] cipline [discipline] exercised upon the-Rey. James laymen, deem it necessary that the principles embodied in the resolution at the late meeting of delegates be adopted by the conference, in order to establish tho per- [permanent] manent [mane] peace and prosperity of the connexion. Alderman SCHOFIELD said that he had-been expelled from the Wesleyan body for taking part in. the reform movement but that, should not deter him from dbding [binding] bis -duty as a conscientious man and a Christian. He had 'actod [acted] -as a.loeal preacher [as a.local preacher] in.the-Sheffield circuit for twenty- [twenty] five years, and in that period. he had' walked na.less-than '19,000 [19,W] miles, and not a single instance of immorality could ibe [be] brought against him-yet all this availed him nothing. 'He was obnoxious to the ministers, and nothing would ,;Satisfy them but an arbitrary expulsion. The b .0 [ his ward thought him worthy of representing them.in.the corporate body of Sheffield but the Wesleyam [Wesleyan] ministers thought him unworthy of being in the connexion. He wes. [West] acquainted withthe [with the] Rew [Re James Everett, Samuel Dunn, sand. William Griffiths, and he knew them to be good and worthy men. The third resolution. was. maved [saved] hy My.. SMITHSON, of York, and secondediby [seconded] Mn. of Shoffield That [Sheffield That] this mesting.is [meeting.is] af apinion [opinion] that a thorough revision of the imethodist [Methodist] laws is imperatively necessary and believes that 'a more liberal and scriptural code of laws would tend to promote the peace and prosperity of the Wesleyan con- [connexion] nexion. [connexion. . remarkable degree tha, [that] disinterestedness and benevolence of the Rev. James Everett. He said that the rev. gentle- [gentleman] passing through a.certain town,and he made some casual enquiries respecting a he was once on intimate terms, he was informed that this. family was greatly. reduced through adverse fortune that they were, [were] now little better than In two days after those. inquiries were made, that destitute family received a 100 note from 'some unknawn. [unknown] benefactor. Mr. Smithson said- [said that] that the benefactor in qucstion. [question] was the Rev. James Everett.. 'Phe. [The] fourth resolution was moved by Mr,. MATTHEW. MOLYNEADX, [MOLYNEUX] of Rotherham, and seconded by Mr. Jowe, [Joe] this meeting sincerely sympathises .with. our es- [esteemed] teemed and beloved brother Jonathan Crowther, in his-un; righteous and unscriptural from the Wesleyan. ; and we pledge ourselves to him as a.member still, considering as we do, that his expulsion was contrary to the laws of God, and also of Wesleyan Methodism ;.in proofof [proof] which 7 out of 8 leaders, and 165 out 'of 200 members voted in his favour. Mr.. Crowther is a respectable Malton, rand he has acted, as.a local preacher in the Wath circuit fur some time.. The expulsion of this gentleman arose from the following circumstances -The Rey.. Philip Hardcastle, of Boston, was preaching ih tiie [tie] Whtit- [White- Whitehaven] aitenit, [attend] afew [few] weeks saga, en. which accasion [occasion] he inveighed., bitterly against, the Wesleyan. reformers. Mr. Crowther stood up in the congregation and repudiated his course of pracedure,as [procedure,as] un-- warrantable and forejgy.to [forego.to] his subject. This expulsion has aroused the attention.of the-whole circuit to the arbitrary proceedings of the conferencamay.. [conference] Votes.af, thanks were. earried. [carried] by acclamation. ta. Mr., Carnley [Farnley] for the use of, his, eommodious [commodious] building, and to the-ladias [to the-ladies] wha,presided [what,presided at tea; after. which.the meeting separated at a quarter after eleven o'clock.. i CHDReH [Chore] Missions.--The annual sersices.of [service.of] tite [title] Barnsley 'Auxiliary society, in aid of these missions, were preached 'on Sunday last, as follows. -In the morning at St. Mary's, 'by the Rev. George Hough, incumbent of Crosland near uddersfield, [Huddersfield] and in the evening by the Rev. R.. Willan. In the afternoon at St.. John's, by the Rev. George Hough ; Baracter., [Character] a that the son. should. go to. the house of John Greayves.and [Greaves.and ascertain if such an, accusation had. been lodged a jlous [Julius] One of those laws enacted that the coats of the- Mr. SMITHSON related an anecdote which displayed in,a. ' Roberts, and in the evening by the Rev. J. Hough. Col- [Collections] lections [elections] were made at the close of each service. e an-- nual [annual] missionary mecting [meeting] which was held on. Tuesday even-- [even] ing, and presided over by the Rev R. Willan, was ad by the Rev. R. Collins, M.A., vicar of Kirkburton Rev. A. (of. African extraction) from ter, [te] of High Rope. Crummell, [Cromwell] a corey core] E. Roberts. e au- [America] America, and the Rev..Chas.,S The report was the Rev dience [audience] was numerous-and' attentive. . Darricep [Dairies Caprcm [Caprice] Missionary, SocieTy.-Tle. [Society.-Te] annual meeting of this society was held' on Monday evening. last, .in the Church, school-room.. The Rev. F..W.. Davis; late missionary from China; the Rev. R. Collins, association 'secretary, and. other ministers addressed.the audience. Moxk. [Mock] Bretron [Brethren] Sunpay [Sunday] ScHooL.-The [School.-The] apgual [April] ser- [se- sermon] monsin.aid Simmons.aid .aid] of the aljeve [alive] institutiog,. [institution] were Sun- [Sunday] day last, in the morning by the Rev. W. Hewitson, B.A., curate of Wombwell and in the evening by the Rev. J. B. Graham, M.A., vicar of Felkirk. The choir was assisted by the services of Mr. Richard Day, Miss Hepworth, and others, who had kindly presented their services for the oc- [occasion] casion. [caution] Collections were made at-tho close of each service. PHONOGRAPHY.--On [PHOTOGRAPHY.--On] Friday evening, the 7th instant, 'Mr. Hornby, of Leeds, delivered a lecture on this subjectin [subject] .the Independent school-room, Peashills, [Pills] to a.numerous and respectable auditory.. Boy DrRowNED.-.A, [Drowned.-.A] youth nine- [nine years] years of age, named Joseph Thomas, was, accidently [accident] drowned. in the canal, at Wath, om Thesday, [Tuesday] the 10th instant.. He was playing with some-of his companions at thetime, [the time] and was in the iact [act] of running backwards when he fell into the canal. An 'alarm was. immediately given, but before assistance could be rendered life was extinct. IMBEREFAL [IMPERIAL] PABLEAMENT. [PARLIAMENT] HOUSE OF Phursday, [Thursday] June 13. lord Minto, in reply to Lord Brougham, stated' that it Was pro that no letters should. be delivered on Sun- [Sunday] day, the rule being that they were to.remain locked up in ithe [the] box,. Tue Commissions. Lord MONTEAGLA [MONTREAL] 'moved for copies of letters addressed by, the First Lurd [Lord of the Treasury to the Universities of Oxford and Cambridge on the subject of the issue of a commission of inquiry, and copies of any resolutions or communications entered into or made on behalf of those Universities in relation to the same In Stee [See] eabtion [action] net wan that he, su 1. the goyerament [Government] were agtua' [act] by ay itostile [hostile] towards the Universities, but he could not help thinking that such an inquiry was uncalled for.and injudicious he Earl of CARLISLE had no objec- [object- objection] tion [ion] to produce the papers in question, and assured the house that the government were actuated by the most friendly spirit towards the Universities. The house might rely upon his assurance that the members..of the. proposed i i general character and agcomplishments, [accomplishments] were actuated by. , the greatest attachment and respect to the Universities, 'and who would be fitted by their more extended relations to the world without to co-operate beneficially with the wisest and.most learned men within The Ear of PowIs, [Powers] when he considered. how the commission had originated, saw great reason to fear that it would anly [any] be a prelude.to 'the admission of pe to the bag BRoUGHAM, [Brougham] taough-he [though-he] did. not. conceive that the govern- [government] ment [men] were hostile to the Universities, still thought the issuing of the commission would be a great mistake. The noble lord then procceded [proceeded] to explain the reasons which had induced him to write the Duke of Wellington on the sub- [subject] ject, [jet] and to express-his.astonishment at. the letter written 'by Prince Albert in his capacity as Chancellor of the University of Cambridge., Pressure from without. was no excuse for-issuing such a.commission, and if they did issue it, the government would have yielded to clamour in the case of the-Universities.as well as in that of the Post-office. ies [is] eas [was] After some conversation, in which the Earl of Carlisle declared that the government had no intention to frame the commission after the model of the Chapter Commigaion, [Commission] and the Duke of Wellington expressed his-satisfiction [his-satisfaction] at that declaration, the motion was agreed ta, and' their lord- [lordships] ships adjourned. HOUSE OF COMMONS.. Dhursday,, [Thursday] Tune 13.. The House was occupied for some time in committee.on the County Coutt [Court] Extension Bill, and various clauses, pro- [proposed] posed by the Attorney-General, Mr.. Mi and Mr. ullings, [Illinois] rk afer [after] discussion, aged to the Clauses mov [move] y Mr.. Crowder, provi [prove] or a were fe- [fated] -jaetad. [gated] upon Ppees, [Pees] PUBLIC LIBRARIES AND MUSEUMS. BuLL.-Mr.. [Bill.-Mr] Ewart, in moving 'that the House into committea-.upon [committee-.upon] the Pubhe [Pub] Libraries. qnd.Museuras [and.Miseries] bill, expla ned.the [explain end.the] alterations he-hadmade [he-Hade] to.meet the views of its opponents....... Colonel SistHoRP [Sister] persevered in his resistance to the bill, and moved that it be committed that day six-months. Aftar [After] some-debate the amendment was negatived, upon a division, by 87 to'21, and the. House went into committee on the bill. Little progress, however, had been made in its details when Mr. BROTHERTON moved that the chairman report progress, and this motion was carried upon a division. A further division took place-upon Mr. Ewart moving that leave.be.given for the aommittee [committee] to sitagain [sit again] on Wednesday next, Mr..Law moving an amendment that it be deferred for six-months; Mr. Ewart's motion. was. ultimately ag e2d [ag end] to. MaRRIAGEs [Marriages] BiLL.-In-committee [Bill.-In-committee] on this bill, on the third clause, saving the law and, discipline of the Churches of England and Scotland,, Mr. RouNDELL [Roundell] PaLMER [Palmer] moved te,insert words providing that no member of either Church who may contract a marriage contrary to the doctrine or discipline of the Church to which he belongs shall be ex- [exempted] empted from.spiritual. on ecclesiastical censure or punish-. ment, [men] and that no sentence for restitution of conjugal rights shall be pronounced by any eeclesiastical [ecclesiastical] court in.any suit between the parties to such marriage Mr. S. WortTLEY [Wortley] opposed this amendment, the effect of which was to extend ecclesiastical authority, andiwhilst [whilst] it recognized,the [recognised,the] validity of these mariages-for [marriages-for] all civil and temporal purpeses, [purposes] would leave the. parties exposed to ecclesiastical censure. After a debate, in which Sir R.. Ing is, Sir F, Thesiger; [These] Mr ,Cockburn, Mr,, Oswald, Mr. Wood, Mr .Goulburn, and 'other members-took part, the amendmeat,was [amendment,was] negatived on division Colonel CHATTERTON moved a proviso that the bill should not extend t Ireland, which.was op- [opposed] posed by Mr. S. Wortley, and was negatived san [negatived an] a division, ut by a very narrow majority. The bill was then reported. The General Board of Health. Bill went through. com- [committee] mittee. [matter] been disposed of, the House The other business adjaurned.at [adjourned.at] 20 minutes to.2 o'dlook.. [o'look] 2 HOUSE OF COMMONS,-LAST NIGHT.. (By Llectrie [Electric] Telegraph.) THE FACTORY, BILL. In eommittee [committee] on this bill ASHLEY agaih [again] moved 'Hit amendment respecting the limitation of the hours of young children, and on a division the numbers were- [were] [C] For the amendment 159 Againat [Against] 160 i Majority for Government ....., ll SUE one VoLuntarr [Voluntary] Epvcation [Evacuation] at GLOUCESTER.-The subscri- [subscribe- subscribers] bers [bees] to the Gloucester British School decided last week, by a majority of 32 to 26, not to apply for aid to the Committee of Council on Education.. Themetion [Motion] that government aid be accepted was made by- Mr .S. .S] Bowley and seconded by Mr. T. M. Sturge, [Stage] both influential members of the Society of Friends, the latter gentleman being a brother of Mr., 'Joseph Sturge. [Stage] The opponents of the motion included several dissenting ministers of the city. It was stated at the meeting that three years ago the voluntaries had pro- [promised] mised [missed] to keep by their subscriptions, and the funds in that year had risen to 231; W] last year the income 'was. only. 76 1fs.. [fs] Qut [Out] of those who hadjin. [adjoin] 1846. held up their hands for carrying on the school.hy.velantary [school.hy.voluntary] efforts, not a dozen had become subscribers. PaINFUL [Painful] ACCIDENT TO A BRIDE.-The Leicester Mercury relates an accident last week to the wife of Mr. B. Bates, fariner, [mariner] of Cathiron, [Catherine] near Rugby. Mr. Bates was returni [return] home on horseback about seven o'clock in the evening, an when.in,a field close to his house, he was met by his wife, to whom, he had;been married, but three weeks. that day. She asked. him to-dismount and lift, henan, [Heenan] which he did he had scarcely led the horse (a young one) above 50 yards, when, at the request of Mrs. B., he .the reins., The horse cantered.up.the.fieki'till [cantered.up.the.fie'till] he came to a pond; when he made a.sudden stop and-threw his rider. Mr. Bates ran for assistance to a house close by, but before he ined [ned] his. wife, she rolled down the bank into the poni. [poi] He plunged ih, and after some difficulty succeeded in rescuing her.. She presented a sad spectacle, having a deep cut under her eye, her top lip being cut through, her ear hang- [hanging] ing merely by a piece of skin and bleeding profusely and she was quite insensible. She was taken home and medical 2 at St,. George's in. the morning, by the aid immediately procured, and, although seriously injured, she.is in-a fair way of . commission would be men who, by past acquirements, MARBETS. [MARKETS] HUDDERSFIELD MARKET, Tusspay, [Tuesday] June i. More-businees [More-business] has been done in the market to-day than for some weeks past.. The warehouses during the week have, to some extent, shared the improvement. The manufacturers in the district are working full time ;-that, combined with the cheapness of provisions, renders the labouring classes better off than ever we knew them formerly. The London wool sales commanced [commenced] yesterday, with a full at- [attendance] tendance [attendance] of buyers. Prices ruled much the.same as last sales; in some instances perhaps a shade lower. The sale of low. wools in Liverpool went off at full prices. BrapporD [Wrapped] MARKET, Thursday last.- [last] Wools There is disposition to buy wools, and the new clips that have come to market tio [to] trod and' Have commanded a better price The firmness in ada [asa] no in ally last week's report is fully sustained, and the advance gene paid, with a brisk demand Pieces There is a business doing in Cobourgs [scourges] and other goods suitable for the autumn. SATURDAY, JUNG 8 -There was rather more done to-day in the Piece Hall, in some descriptions of goods; but the advanced price of cotton has checked the deman [Dean] for those sorts of mixed goods in which rial is used. For lastings, [lasting] of fine quality, there is very. little in but, tor low qualities, the demand continues. So, however, aye npw [new] made that ties are difficult to obtain. The spinners are very busy; agd-the [aged-the] quotations for yarn have undergone a slight im- [in- improvement] provement. [improvement] 'The quantity of wool that is changing hands just now is not large, as purchasers are waiting for the new clip; but it is expected to come in meme market. hag not bee LEEps, [Lees] Tuesday, June. 1 ,-The rn n so well attended today, but on Saturday a business was - done in the halls, and very extensive deliveries have been made direct.to the merchants. The sbipping [shipping] houses continue very busy, and there is more doing for the home trade. RocHDALE, [Rochdale] Monday, June 10.-Considering the time ,of year, we have had a tolarably [tolerably] Git business doing to-day in fannela, [flannel] with little or no change In prices. The wool market has been more unsettled, owing to the extensive, celonial [Colonial] wool sules [sales] in London, which commence on ees [see] ey best ne imid, [mid] or perhaps more eulative, [relative] ne manuf [many] paid. pate nye [ne] has induced the seller to hold out for better prices; while the more wary and cautious. have acted' upon the reserve, thinking that an extensive sale, in the face of a new clip coming into the market in so short a time hence, may give a backward tendency to prices, MACCLESFIELD, Tuesday, June. 11.-The improved market for manufactured goods, noticed in our last, has some- [somewhat] what subsided; but there is a little more inquiry for thrown silks. Tho raw silk market for good and medium. qualities of all descriptions, is reported very fism, [firm] some. considerable purchases having been made for shipment to the oentinent. [continent] I mportant [I important] ublie [able] seles.are [sales.are] annqunced- [announced- announced] te take playa [play in.Iiandon [in.Abandon] on the 26th instant. The mills continue working full time, with the excep- [except- exception] tion [ion] of one or two, which have stopped entirely for the present, owing, as we understand, to the ralative [relative] prices of raw and thrown silks not having sufficient margin to meet wages and expenses. Tur Irish Woo, TraDE.-We [Trade.-We] are happy to have it in our power to notice a decided in this trade. It will be seen by our market report t the whole supply has been readily brought.up, at an advance of 6d. per stone on previous rates, chiefly for the English and French markets.- [markets] Mercantile Advertiser. PRADE.-The [PARADE.-The] linen trade of this place is much worse than it was a few months ago-a many hands are out of employment. WAKEFIELD Corn MarKET, [Market] Yesterday, June l4th.- [4th.- 4th] We have had a good arrival of wheat to this day's market, and experience a fair steady sale for all fresh qualities, at fully the rates of this day se'nnight. [se'night] Barley nominal. There iano. [piano] alter- [alteration] ation [action] in oats, shelling, or beans. Malt as before, Arriyala [Arrival Arrival] wheat, 10,168 qrs. [Mrs] loys [lots] 1.287 qrs.; [Mrs] 1,334 qrs.; [Mrs] beans, 24 qrs.; [Mrs] peas, li malt, 99 loads. Lonpon [London] Corn MARKET, Wednesday last.-The weather continues most favourable. English wheat-the little on sale- [sale sold] sold slowly at Monday's prices.. Foreign had a retail demand Floating cargoes. none off the ceast, [east] but few inclined to buysto [burst] arrive. Indian Corn Only one large cargo of Galatz [Galatea] unseld [unsold] at Queenstown; the trade very dull. Barley Foreign is ratier [rather] cheaper. Rye as last. noted.. Malt, peas, and beans, unchanged in value. goes of heated are being taken to granary, as fictors [doctors] resist further 'decline, 'LivERPooL [Liverpool] Corn MARKET, Tuesday, June 11.-There has been a fair attendance here to-day, and the demand fcr [for] both wheat and flour at the full rates of last Friday. Qats [Eats] and oatmeal in retail demand at former rates. Beans, peasy [easy] barley, and'malt isteady. [steady] For Indian corn the demand is verymedozate, [remediate] at ax dectine [decline] of 6d. to 1s. per quarter. LeEns [Lees] Corn EXcHANGE, [Exchange] Tuesday, June 11.-We have a moderate arrival of wheat reported. Fresh qualities are not beyond the wants of the day, and such sell at fully Friday's rates Barley nominal. Oats and shelling steady. Beans are less in demand, but prices do not alter.-Arriva's Wheat, 7,033; parley, 839; oats, 1,625; beans, 997; shelling, 144; rapeseed, 1,708, . Hurt Corn MargeT, [Market] Tuesday, June 11.-Short supply of wheat at market; Is. dearer. No change in spring corn. . NEWCASTLE-UPON-TYNE CoRN [Corn] MARSEFT,. [MAST] Tuesday, June 11.-Supply of farmers' wheat very small, but fair arrival of foreign. Trade ruled-firm.at the extreme rates-of Saturday last, and a good deal of businessdone. [business done] Flour net quite se brisk sale, but no change in prices. Other articles unaltered BARNSLEY CORN MARKET, Wednesday last.-We had a 'supply of grain at our markets this day, with an average usiness [business] done in wheat, at a trifle advance over the, i week - WaXKEFIELD [Wakefield] CaTTLE [Cattle] MARKET, Wednesday last.-At this day's market we had an excellent show of beasts and sheep, and. than wasexpected [was expected] Yarns Good beef sald-at [sale-at] 5s.3d. ta.5s. Gd. per stone of 14th; [the] muston [mutton] 44d [d] per Ib. We had also a,good show of lambs, which sold at 6d. per ib; of pigs we had an unusually great number. Mumber [Number] of beasts 500; sheep 6,200. . LivERPOOL [Liverpool] CoTron [Cotton] MaRKET, [Market] Tuesday, June 11.-The trade having taken rather more than they require for some few weeks. past, have ceased to purchase so freely; and, as holders continue to be anxious to meet the demand, the market has been somewhat irregular, -but it is barely gd per ylower [lower] for, Ameyican.. [American] descriptions than on Friday last. The sales in the four days are estimated at 15,000 bags; of which 3,000 American and il are taken on speculation and fur export. The imports Oats Fair corn scarce, and quite as dear; several car-- [car] to the market with the late rates fully seed; 150 qrs.; [Mrs] shelling, 100 loads; ' a very good attendance of buyers, at alittle [little] advance in prices. 'Tue Rordt [Romford] Hunt Cup, value ue Higd [High] of each, len's [le's] ley, [le] 5 yrs. Lord Exeter's 3 a, Sat se Captain Hervey's Strongbow, [Strong] toe Mr Fonds [Finds] by Slane' [Lane] cog ome, [one] 59 r. Fords tf. by t een [en] Mr. Howard's i 2 mC Dh Major Martyn's [Martin's] Fernando, 3 vrs, [Mrs] to 1 on Receipt 'filly THURSDay, [Thursday] Jux [Jun] . The Wrspsor [Wraps] Duke of Offieious [Office] (#1, 5 3 i Mr. Etwall's Bushranger, [Bush ranger] Lord Exeter's Clelia, [Celia] 7st. [st] Colonel Peel's Longinus, 3st. [st] 3, Lord Little Jack, gs 3th. [the] The Visitors' PLATE, of 100 sors [Sons] horse, by subscription of es 5 ee 26 subs. ir J. Havley's [Haley's] Fernhill, 5 Lord W. Powlett's. [Polity's] Givasand [Governed] cane Sir. H. Booth's Retail, 4 ys. 7 ,' Mr. Freeman's Impression, 3 Major Pitt's Mary, 4 yrs., st) A of PLaTE, [Plate] value the Emperor of All the Russi... [Russia] of 20 sows. each; for a 8st. [st] 5ib. [ob] F 5 oars, Set..; 5 Years mares and geldings allowed 37 M4 subs, A Lord Fglinton's [Wellington's] The Pying [Paying] Dur [Du] Lord Lonsdale's.Jeriehe,. [Lonsdale's.Jericho] aged p Lord Stanley's-Canezou, [Stanley's-Cancerous] 5 yrs Lord Exeter's Little Jack, 3 yrs (J. Ms Lord Howth's Peep-o'-day-Boy, yo. Betting-7 to 4 on Mying [Ming] Dutcin,, [Dutchman] A. Ue nezou, [nervous] to 1 against Peep-oday-b, [Peep-day-b] Peep-o'-day-Boy made runnin.- [running.- running] Little Jack, the. favourite next. ran so ata [at] capital pace to the mare took a strong lead, which turn. Here the Flying Dutchman wh up from the Brick-kiln-turn, went tp. stant, [stand] and won in the commonest lengths Jericho, who came inside vy, the. mare by two léngths, [length] Run in 3 min. The St JaMEs'S [James'S] PaLace [Place] Stakes, of 10. for three-year-olds [three-year-old] colts, Sst. [St] Mile. 12 subs. , Lord Exeter's Nutcracker (Mar Mr. Payne's Sergius, [Serious] Lord Orford's Zadoe,......... [DOE] Mr. Bowes's Mickleton,.... Duke of Rutland's colt by Mus, our of Vim. 'Fhe [He] New. Stakes, of 10 sovs. [Sons] Mr. Payne's Citadel ae Mr. Cowley's Heart of Oak, Duke of Richmond's Buckhound, The StasD [Stand] 4. Mir. 3. Herbert's Radulphus, [Adolphus] avet [vet] 20. Lord Exeter's Preslaw, [Press] 3 yrs. (200) [W] Mr. Combo's Trouncer, 6 yrs. , Captain Lowther's Watchdog, 6 yr.. YESTERDAY, (FRIDAY.) By. Electric Teleyrayh, [Tolerate] Great-Westers Hasnicy [Since] 3 Sevg, [Seven] each ep Oot [Not] and OOnt [Ont] chmaa, [chem] 4 wgers, [gears] F. Butien [Burden] a she re th he Tub ty ow, Lait t ' Swede WOKINGHAM Staxis, [Stacks] Cera [Care] SWEEPSTAKES, 3 Yequs [Yes] Lady Geraldina [Gerald] ............ b Branston SWEEPSTAKES. 2 Years Ory [Or] Lady Geraldine Colt ...... 1; Catala [Cattle] - Lord Campbell delivered judyment [judgment] in Humphreys was a ciiorister, [chorister] lay clerk, an in the cathedral of Chester, ani [an] hin [in how LANDING OF AN ELEPHANT.-The man landed on Monday last, in the East p markably [remarkably] beautiful s has been purchased for the Royal sun A CENTENARIAN.-Ronald tf; Whitebog, [White bog] is just now on the eve of compiler year. This remarkable old man still health, and retains the use of all his # as ever. The veteran very much re potato Banffshire Journal. Dees Ones . ist. [its] 3tp, [top] lg 2 the I os th, a Aik [Ask] (ey. Tm We. Sh pee ARAL hee [her] Wes [West] THE QUEEN v. THE DEAN AND CHapten [Chapter] day, in favour of the detundants, [defendants] asd [as] uc. chapter the action being brought ti Lust he oe issal, [usual] ie yy imen [men] of the above in, dens, and (out of compliment to the tem [te] achiesement [amusement] the ship was named) christenui [christen] the genuine race of the Gael have in ms Pc FL en, z a se ae ae ies [is] PEBICE [PRICE] OF SHARES FRIDAY, JUNE li. Shares continue to advance gradually favour with the public, who are sier [Sir] investment. 93; Midlands 373, 3; Great Westerns 1s, donians [onions] 93, 35. York and North Midlanus [Midland] 173 ser [se] 7ib. [ob] (Flatman, [Footman] Mr. Batson's Thistledown, 8st [st] Mr. Ford's c. by Lanercost, out of Lord Exeter's Utrecht, 8st. [st] . Mir. Thorapson's [Thompson's] Lammas Lavs, Sst. [St] 2Ib.....,. [ob] 3 - residing 2 OL parish of Huddlerwicld.-Sarvmpay, [Huddersfield.-Stamp] Huppeasrretp [Happiest Printed and Publishe [Published ' Westgate, by the Proprietors, The market in Londen. [London] this m [in] at fully yesterday's prices, but were scarcely w 202 close., Londen [London] and North-Westerns were ue 1. for-Account 963, 53; Closing 9), ex. lin, [in] a i , Sort pan ale reported - since Thursday are -From the United States, 14,721 bags; Brazil, in demand, copes. 4,263; West India, 8; total, 18,992 bags. et SPORTING INTELLIGENCE 3 2 8 a g S sQ e) 3 ASCOT HEATH MBETING, [MEETING] 1350 [W seu [se] a Turspay, [Tuesday] JUNE 11. Eas [Was] 2 S NAME OF RAILNaY [Railway] The Ascot DERBY STAKES of 50 sovs. [Sons] each, half forfeit, for 3 5 z13 [z] three-year-olds [three-year-old] colts, 8st. [st] 7Ib.; [ob] fillies, Sst. [St] Swinley [Swindle 229 2 & Lord Chesterfield's b. c. by Lanercost-Concertina ....... liga [lag] pvigie [pig] Duke of Richmond's Ghillie Callum, by Gladiator ......... 2 [C] eek 50 Lord Exeter's Utrecht, by The Provost-Velveteen ....... 3 2 7 20 ss'Ambete, [ss'Lambeth] Nott & The Ascot STaKEs [Stakes] of 25 sovs. [Sons] each, 15 ft., and 5only [only] if 2 14 6 100 Bristol and Exc-er [Ex-er] declared by the time prescribed. Two miles and a-half. 50 Caledonia Mr. Villiers named Wanota, [Want] 6 yrs., 1 for five years Duke of Richmond's Vampyre, [Vampire] Oyrs., [Ours] &3t. 4ib.s...........2. [ob.s...........2] 2 i Ang, 1848, a Mr. Stanley's Fire-egter; [Fire-enter] 4.yrss, [4.yrs] 7st. [st] 3 0 10) lo afterwards in perpen [Pender] The TRisL [Trial] Stakes. New Mile. packs 20 Eastern Conutics [Counties] Mr. B. Green's Flatcatcher [Flat catcher] 1 25 25 Rass [Ass] Lavcashice [Lancashire] Col. Peel's Nima [Nina] 2) pe a - Duke of Bedford's Blondette [Blonde] 3 010 0 95 24 Great Northern jSWEEPSTAKES [sweepstakes] of 50 sovs. [Sons] each, h. ft., for two-yeamolds;. [two-moulds;. 9 5 [C] 124 123) [W] Do. Halves A Deere ' colts, 8st. [st] 7Ib.; [ob] fillies, 8st. [st] 3Ib. [ob] Three-quarters of a mile. 1 a re bo. B So pee. Lord Chesterfield's bay colt Brother to Drakelow, by Don 6 oe ae abe [be] Get Wen. ODD, 5s cs sg tas [as] 110 [C] 'stekl [steel] ire and Mr. Groville s [Grenville s] Ginevra, [Geneva] by Orlando, out of Jamaiaa [Jamaica] 2, O- 1 o( a0) 10 Date Bebe [Be] Lord Stanley's. Olympian, by Epirus, dam by Velocipede 3 1 9 50 SQ. Ditto Third. year of. tha. [that] Figst [First] AscoT [Ascot] TRIENNIAL StaKES [Stakes] of 10 J a ae an Bitte [Bitter] rene ee tk sovs.. [Sons] each, with 100 added, fur four-year-olds; [four-year-old] colts, 50 Leeds and Sst. [St] 7Ib. [ob] fillies, 8st. [st] 41h. [H] Once round. (Sixty-five subs. p Ss. 7 per cout [court] ' . Do. Qrs. [Mrs] 7 E Sir J. Hawley's Vatican, by Venison, out of Vat......... Lad. 3 yrsand [yr sand] ne Lord Eglinton's Elthiren, [Thirteen] by Pantaloon ................... we 2 124 [W 9 wards in pe a Major Pitt's Mounseer, [Monsieur] 3 1 (9, [C] jstek [steak] 100 London, ae The GoLp [Gold] VasE [Case] given by her Majesty, added to a Sweop- [Sweep- 9. 7 ey wae [we] stakes of 20 sovs. [Sons] each; for three-year-olds, [three-year-old] 7st.. [st] 13tb. [13th] ;. oo four, 9st.; [st] five, 9st. [st] six and aged, 9st..9Ib.;. [st..ob] mares, Do. Pref, Guar. [Guard] 7) &a allawed [allowed] 31b. [b] Two miles. for 6 years Fens oe Mr. Jaques's Mildew, 3 513. ees [see] 1 10 10 1349, 6 per eae [ear] Duke of Richmond's Officious, 3 yrs. 21 150 sink ine [in] waren [ware] - Sir 'Suse [Use] See brown colt by Sir Hercules- [Hercules] Dark 4 103 oo 20 So itt [it] gil [girl] Jan. ip seb [se] stck [stock ritish [British] ... WEDNESDAY, JUNE 12. ae Yes oa te - The CoRONATION [Coronation] STAKBS, [STAKES] of 100 sove. [stove] each H ft. for three- [three] 20 15 jNorth [North] ear-old fillies 8st. [st] 7Ib. [ob] each. 16 15 Do. Fret (ee ek ee Lord Orford's fi by.Slane, [by.Lane] out of Exotic, &t. 101. (Ef. a's ay 33 BW th ume [me] er,). ence [once] ese [see] eee [see] nen [ne] 1 09 oO 50 50 South Eastern Dover Lord Exeter s Clelia, [Celia] 8st. [st] 7ib. [ob] (Flatman) [Footman] ..................... 2 6 YO04 stek [YOU ste 25 York, [C] Sir J. Hawley's Tiff, 8st. [st] (Templeman).................. 3 4 95 25) 8 Do. Pref GS Eh The Wixnsor [Windsor] Town PiatE, [Pate] of 50 sovs. [Sons] 10 jstek) [steak] 50 rors [ors] and North Wives Mr. Hughes's. filly; by Cowl, out of Celandine, 2 yrs., So Do. Pref . (Cawley,) ....., ges [ge] [C] 1 ees [see] Duke of Richmond's filly by Pantaloon, out of Sherbet, CLOSING PRICE OF C NSOLS [C SOLS] IN LONDOS [LONDON] [C] years ..........., Wes [West] ROS [ORS] E59 [E] Hae [He] ig 2 For Accouut [Account] Mr W. York's f. by the Cure, out of Elphtine, [elevating] 2'yrs...... 3 For Money, shut - HER Maszsty's [Majesty's] of 100 guineas. P BANKS. Captain Lowther's the Gent, 3-yrs (Dockeray,) [Dockers] ............ 1 1 [C] 100; 10 yb of Rutland's Fire-eater, 4 yrs........ 2) 15 0 25) 10 a. Sir J. Hawley's Fernhill, 5 yrs, O 6 100 [W 5 Riding Union Bae [Be] The Winpsor [Windsor] Stakes, of 10 sova. [Nova] each, with 100 added. 9 12 Bankuig [Banking] Mr..Greville'g [Mr..Grenville'g] Cariboo 8st. [st] (Flatman,) [Footman] .................. -