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Bells Life in London and Sporting Chronicle [Town Edition]


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Bells Life in London and Sporting Chronicle [Town Edition]

Date of Article: 07/06/1857
Printer / Publisher:  
Address: William Clement
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 
No Pages: 8
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m mmw ( SUNDAY, JUNE 7, 1857.) AND SPORTING CHRONICLE. ( WITH GEATUITOUS SUPPLEMENT,) The early publication commences at Five o'Clock on Saturday Mornings. Agents for Ireland, Messrs Smith and Son, Eden- quay, Dublin. Foreign Agent, Mr Cowie, St Ann's- lane, Genera! Post Office. STAMPED EDITION, SIXPENCE; UNSTAMPED, FIVEPENCE. Office, 170, Strand. MILITARY RACES will take place at Warwick, Oil Tuesday and Wednesday, Sept 23d and 2ith, 1857. FIRST DAY.— The ALMA STAKES of 10 sovs each, h ft, with a sum added from the fund, and 50 sovs added by the town of Warwick; tor officers of the French and English army and navy on full- pay., and to be ridden by the same; four year olds lOst 121b, five list 71b, six and aged 12st; horses bred in France allowed 101b, and horses trained in France to the 28th of August allowed 71b; one mile and a half. The BALAKLAVA STAKES of 10 sovs each, h ft, with a sum added from the fund, and 50 sovs by the town of Warwick; for officers of the 1 rench and English army and navy on full- pay, and to be ridden bythe same; three year oldslOst 41b, four list Olb, five 12st 41b, six and aged list 101b; allowances as in first race; one mile. , , , ,, ^„, A HANDICAP of 20 sevs each, H ft, and 5 if declared on or before the 3d of September, with a sum added from the fund, and 58 sovs by the town of Warwick; for officers of the French and English army and navy on full- pay, and members of Goodwood, Bibury, Croxton Park, Brighton, Kildare- street, Senior, Junior, Army and Navy, French Jockey, Union, La Club dela Hue Roy ale, et le Cercle Imperial, and to be ridden by the same; two miles. , A HANDICAP of 10 sovs each, h ft, with a Purse added, for officers aud members as in third race; one mile. „, , , . A NUBSEBY HANDICAP of 10 SOTS each, h ft, with 50 added, for two year olds; a winner of any two year old race, after the weights are pub- lished, to carry 51b extra, twice or more 71b; the winner to pay 10 sovs towards expenses; jockeys to ride ; three- quarters of a mile, io close and name to Messrs Weatherby, in London; or t » S. Merry, neam- ington, on or before Tuesday, September 8th. Tha weignt3 to be pub- lished in due time. , , . A HANDICAP of 5 sovs each, with20 added. for all ages; a winner of a handicap, after the weights are out, to carry 51b extra; jockeys to ride ; five furlongs. To close and name to Messrs Weatherby, in London, or to S. Merry, Leamington, on or before Tuesday, September 8th. SECOND DAY.— The INKEBMAN STAKES of 10 sovs each, h ft, with sum added from the fund, and 50 sovs by the town of Leamington; for officers on full- pay of the French and English army and navy, and to be ridden by the same; four year olds lOst 9ib, five list 31b, six and aged list 71b; officers who have never won a public race hi the United King- dom allowed 71b; two miles. The SEVASTOPOL STAKES of 10 sovs each, h ft, with added, tor officers of the French and English army and navy on fall pay, and to be ridden by the same; three year olds 9st 101b, four lOst 31b, five list 71b, six and aged list 1210; officers who have never won a public race in the United Kingdom allowed 71b; three quarters of a mile. A HANDICAP of 20 sovs each, h ft, 5 if declared on or before Sept 3, with added from the fund, and 50 sovs by the town of Leamington; for officers and members as in third race, first day: one mile and a halt. A HANDICAP of 10 sovs each, h ft, with added, tor officers and mem- bers as in third race, first day; three quarters of a mile. The WINDHAM HANDICAP of 25 sovs each, 15 ft, and 5 only if de- clared on or before Sept 9, with 100 added from the receipts of the Stand; the winner of any public handicap, subsequent to the declaration of weights, amounting to 100 sovs 51b; of a 500 sovs handicap 101b extra; the second to save his stake, and 25 sovs to be deducted out of the stake towards expenses; two miles ; jockeys to ride. To close and name to Messrs Weatherby, in London, or to S. Merry, Leamington, on or be- fore Aug 25; the weights to be published Sept 4. A HANDICAP PLATE of 50 sovs, given by the committee, for all ages; any number of horses belonging to the same owner can run for this race; 2 sovs entrance to be paid at the time of naming; three furlongs; jockeys io ride. To close and name to Messrs Weatherby. in London; or to S. Merry, Leamington, on or before Tuesday, SeptS; the rules and regulations the same at this meeting as at Warwick September Meet- ing, unless specified in the article of the race. Subscriptions will be re- ceived by the lioa secretary for the fund; winners, subsequently to the handicap weights being published, to carry 51b extra in all the handicap races at this meeting; a winner of a handicap before starting, to carry 71b, of two handicaps lllb extra; weights accumulative, but not to affect horses winning abroad; three horses to start for each race, the property of different owners, or the public money will not be added: the winners of the first, second, and fourth races each day to pay 10 sovs each, and of the third, 20 sovs each, to the fund. The first, second, third, and fourth races each day to close and name to Capt George, 4th Light Dra- goons, on or before Aug 15, and weights for the handicaps will be pub- fished by the 29th of August. No entry will be received without the amount of the forfeit. The colours to be sent with entry ; aud any jockey riding in a wrong colour will be fined 2 sovs, to go to the fund. Admiral the Hon J. ROUS, 1 Col BERKE LEYfScots Fusilier Guards), I Lieut- Col STRANGE. C. B. ( R. A.), 1 quA, v„ rrU Lieut- Col WOODFORD ( Rifle Biigade), f c"- ewara3' Major BROWN ( 4th Light Dragoons), | Capt H. I. BAIL LIE ( R. Horse Guards), J Capt GEORGE ( 4th Light Dragoons, Hon Sec. Mr CLARK, Newmarket, Judge. Mr HIBBURD, Starter. S. MERRY, Clerk of the Course. Brighton, May 15. 1VTEWTON SUMMER MEETING will take place JJ1 on Wednesday. Thursday, and Friday, June 17,18, and 19. FIRST DAY.— The TEIAL HANDICAP STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 30 added, for three year olds aud upwards; the winner of any handicap, after the publication of the weights, to carry 51b extra; one mile and a quarter. To enter to Mr Bake, at his office, No. 4, Brown- street, Man- chester; or at the Legh Arms, Newton, between the hours of Sand 5 on Tuesday, Junel7th." The SELLING PLATE of 3 sovs eaeh, with 30 added; three year olds 8st, four 9st 21b, five 9st 91b, six and aged 93t 131b; mares and geldings allowed 31b; the winner to be sold for 150 sovs; if entered to be sold for 100 sovs allowed 41b, tor 80 81b, 60 121b, 40161b, 30 211b, and 20 2 lib; once round. To close as for the Trial Handicap. SECOND DAY— The ST HELENS' PURSE of 50 sovs, added to a Sweep- stakes of 7 sovs each, S ft, for two and three year olds; two 3 ear olds to carry 6st 81b, and three 8st 101b; fillies allowed 31b; winners once be- fore starting to carry 31b, twice 51b extra; the owner of the second horse to receive back his stake; straight half mile. To name on the day of entry for the plates. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs TAT- TERSALL, at Hyde Park- corner, to- morrow ( Monday), the follow- i ng HORSES, masters of weight, well known with Lord Southampton's Hounds: 1. AUDIT; has been driven in single harness. 2. OPTIMUS. 3. CHESNUT GELDING; agoodhaek. Mr T. Parr Mr Copperthwaite Mr T. Cliff Mr J. Wilkins Mr Holland Mr Buckley The NEWTON STAKES Mr R. Wilson Mr Barnes Mr Saxon Mr S. Williams Mr W, Halford Mr R. W. Jacques Mr Jackson Mr Osborne Mr Bake Mr E. Parr of 25 sovs, added to a Handicap Sweepstakes of A SOTS each, for all ages; one mile and a quarter. To close the evening before running at 5 o'clock. The SELLING STAKES of 3 sovs each, with 30 added, for three year olds 8sc, four 9st 21b, five 9st 61b, six and aged 9st 131b; mares and geldings allowed 8lb; the winner to be sold for i50 sovs; if entered to be sold for 106 sovs allowed 41b. 80 81b, 60 121b, 40161b, 30 211b, and 20 211b; onee round and a distance. To close as for the Trial Stakes. THIRD DAY.— Two YEAS OLD SELLING STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 30 added, for two year olds, colts Sst 101b, fillies 8st 71b; winners before starting to carry 31b extra; the winner to be sold for 100 sovs; if entered to be sold for 80 sovs to be allowed 41b, 50 81b, 40121b, 20 211b; the winner to be sold by auction, and any overplus above the stated price to go to the fund; T. Y. C. To close at 5 o'clock the evening before running, The SCUBEY STAKES of 50 sovs, 2 sovs entrance, to go to the Race Fund; heats, once round. To close as for the Two Year Old Selling Stakes. Any number of horses, the property of the same owner, may run for any plate or stakes at Newton. / CAMBRIDGE RACES will take place on Tuesday, V^ July 14, 1857, A HANDICAP SWEEPSTAKES of 5 sovs each, 3 ft, and only 1 if de- clared by the 7th July, with 25 sovs added, for three year olds and up- wards ; heats, once round and a distance ( about one mile and a furlong); three horses to start, or the public money will not be added ; the winner to pay 3 sovs towards expenses. To close and name to Thomas Robin- son, at the Wrestlers Inn, Petty Cury, Cambridge, on the 18th of June, and the weights to be published on the 27th inst.— N. B, One sov to be paid at the time of naming. There will be two HUBDLB RACES and another FLAT RACE, which will be published in due time. By order ofthe Committee, J. LOCKIN GTON, Clerk ofthe Course. 11 BEYERLEY, HULL, AND EAST RIDING RACES, will take place on Wednesday and Thursday, June 10th and 11th, 1857. FIRST DAY.— The KINGSTON- UPON- HULL STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 25 added, for all ages. Closed. To name on the Tuesday previous to the races, between the hours of 3 and 0 o'clock. The DRIFFIELD STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 25 added, for two year olds; colts 8st 101b, fillies and geldings Sst 61b; the winner to be sold for SO sovs; if entered to be sold for 50 sovs allowed 41b, for 40 81b, or for 80 141b; to be put up by auction after the race, and any overplus over the selling price to go to the race fund; T. Y. C. To close and name as for the Jjondes borough Stakes. The LONDESBOROUGH STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 30 added; three year olds 8st, four 9st 51b, five 9st lllb, six and aged lOst; mares and geldings allowed 3ib, maiden three year olds 31b, four and upwards 71b; the winner to be sold for 100 sovs, but if entered to be sold for 70 sovs allowed 51b, 50 10lb, 30 211b, or for 20 281b; to be claimed at the time of naming; one mile. To close and name at the Angel Inn, Beverley, 011 Tuesday, the 9th of June, between the hours of 8 and 5 o'clock in the afternoon, to the Clerk of the Course. SECOND DAY.— The STAND STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 25 added; two year olds 6st, three 8st, four 9st 61b, five 9st lllb, six and aged lOst; mares audgelding3 allowed31b; tiie winner to be sold for 80 sovs; if entered to be sold for 60 sovs allowed 51b, for 40101b, for 30161b; King- ston Course. To close and name as for the Londesborough Stakes. The WESTWOOD STAKES of 1 sov each, with 18 added; three year olds lOst, four list Sib, five 12st 21b. six and aged 12st 71b; mares and geldii, gs allowed 31b, half bred horses 7lb: the winner to be sold for 50 sovs; but if entered to be sold for 40 sovs allowed 71b, for 80 lllb, for 20 211b, or for 15 281b; the second horse to save his stake; one mile. To close and name as for the Londesborough Stakes. The SCUBRY STAKES ( Handicap) of 3 sovs each, with 20 added, free for any horse; a winner after the weights are out, 51b extra; the second to save his stake; T. Y. C. To close an 1 name at 9 o'clock the evening before running, and the weights to be out by 9 o'clock on the morning of the me' Right Hon Lord LONDESBOROUGH. la,. ,,. RUDSTON READ. Esq. js" ewara3' RICHARD JOHNSTON, of York, Clerk ofthe Course. ' N OTTINGHAM JULY MEETING will take OYAL IRISH YACHT CLUB REGATTA of 1857 will take place in Kingstown Harbour, on Tuesday, 80th June, and Wednesday, lst July. FIRST DAY.— A PIECE OP PLATE, presented by the Royal St George Yacht Club; open to all yachts belonging to members of royal yacht clubs; a time race; to start at 11 o'clock, a. m.; entrance £ 2, A PUBSE of £ 40, presented by the Dublin and Wicklovv Railway Company ; open to all yachts belonging to members of royal yacht clubs, of35tons and under; a time race; to start at 12 o'clock, noon; en- trance £ 2. A PUBSE of £ 10, presented by the Dublin and Wicklow Railway Com- pany ; open to all yachts of 12 tons and under; to start at2 o'clock p. m.; entrance 5s; half- minute time for difference of tonnage. A PUBS is of £ 5, for yachts not exceeding 6 tons ; entrance 2s 6d. A PUBSE of £ 25, for four- oarei gigs, to be pulled and steered by gen- tlemen ; a tie race ; to start at 1 o clock p. m.; entrance £ 1 5s; four boats te start, or no race. A PUBSE of £ 10, for two- oared gigs, to be pulled by gentlemen ; a tie race; to start at 2 o'clock p. m.; entrance 10s; four boats to start, or no race. £ 5, for four oared yawls and skiffj belonging to fishermen; to start at 4 o'clock p. m. ; entrance, 2s 6d. PUNT RACES and PUNT CHASES. SECOND DAY— A PUKSE of £ 100, presented by the Royal Irish Yacht Club; open to all yachts belonging to members of Royal Yacht Clubs ; a time race ; te start at 11 o'clock a. m.; entrance, £ 8. A PUESE of £ 30, presented by the Dublin and Wicklow Railway Com- pany ; open to all yachts belonging to members of Royal Yacht Clubs, of 25 tons and under; a time race ; to start at 12 o'clock, noon; entrauce, £ 1 10s. A PUBSE of £ 10, open to all yachts of 12 tons and under : to start at 2 o'clock p. m.; entrance 5s ; lialf- minute time for difference of tonnage, APUHSE of £ 5, for yachts not exceeding 6 tons ; entrance 2s 6d. A PUBSE of £ 20, presented by the D ublin and Wicklow Railway Com- pany, for four- oared gigs, to be pulled and steered by gentlemen; a tie race; to start at 1 o'clock, p. m.; entrance £ 1 ; four boats to start, or no race. A PUESE of £ 10, for scull- boats, to be pulled by gentlemen; a tie race; to start at 2 o'clock, p. m.; entrance 10s ; four boats to start, or ne rase. £ 5, for four- oaredyawls and skiffs belonging to fishermen; to start at 4 o'clock, p. m.; entrance 2s 6d. Punt races and punt chases. Committee Rooms, Kingstown, 26th May, 1857. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs TAT- TERSALL, at Hyde Park- corner, to- morrow ( Monday), the property of a gentleman, A BLACK CHARGER, broke to troops and harness, with very high action. ROYAL MERSEY YACHT CLUB.— Under the patronage of her Most Gracious Majesty Queen Victoria.— Grand Regatta 011 the River Mersey, at the MarineiStation, Rock Ferry. - On Friday, the 19th June, the GENERAL REGATTA will take place, for the following prizes:— Prize 1.— At 11 a. m.— VICTOKIA CUP, her Majesty's Royal Plate, value £ 100, presented most graciously by tha Queen to the R. M. Y. C.; open to all royal clubs, above eight tons; time race; entrance free; to be sailed the Queen's Course, from Rock Ferry, Victoria Channel, Bell Buoy, and N. W. Lightship, Bell Buoy and Lightship again, Victoria Channel, to Rock Ferry. ( A steamer will attend this race, as usual, for Commodore' members, and friends.) Prize 2.— Half- past 11 a. m.—£ 30 for PILOT BOATS; course, frosa Rock Ferry, Victoria Channel, Bell Buoy. N. W. Lightship, Victoria Channel, to Rock Ferry; entrance 10s 6d each. Prize 3.— Half- past 12 p. m.— MEIISET CUP, value £ 20, for yachts be- longing to a member of a royal club, from five to twenty tons; course, from Rock Ferry round South Powder Ship, round Crosby Lightship, to Rock Ferry; entrance £ 1 each. Prize 4.— Half- past 1 p. m.— OPEN SAILING BOATS, £ 5 10s; £ 1 10s second boat, of 28- feet keel and under; course, same as above; entrance 2s 6d each. Prize 5.- 2 p. m.—£ 10 for SHBIMPEBS' BOATS; course, from Rock Ferry round South Powder Vessel, Rip Rap Buoy, to Rock Ferry; en- trance 2s 6d each. Prize 6.— Half- past 2 p. Ki.— REGATTA CUP, value £ 15, for pleasure boats or yachts under eight tons; course, round Boat Knott's Hole, place on Tuesday and Wednesday, July 21 and 22,1857, under ; South Powder Ship, to Rock Ferry, twice over; entrance 10s 6d each. the same rules and regulations as last year. | Prize 7.- 3 p. m.— £ 10 CUP, presented by the Mersey Rowing Club; to FIRST DAY.— The TRIAL STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 40 added, for ; be rowed for by gentlemen amateurs, in four- oared witters; no out- two year olds carrying 4stl01b, three 7st 41b, four 8st7ib, five 3 s t, six and riggers; course, from Bromborough Pool, coming iu at Rock Ferry; "" •'* " 1 entrance, £ 110s. Prize 8.— Half- past 3 p. m— £ 8, ROWING RACE for BOATMEN, in their gigs which ply on the river, four oars; course, same as above ; entrance, Is each oar. Prize 9.- 4 p. m.— £ 7, ROWING RACE for SHIPS' GIGS, four oars, rowed and steered by British seamen or mechanics; course, same as Boatmen's Race; no entrance. Prize 10.— Half- past 4 p. m.— £ 7, ROWING RACE for SHIPS' GIGS, four oars, rowed and steered by American seamen or mechanics; course, same as above; 110 entrance. Prize 11.— 5 p. m.— LADIES' CUP. value £ 20, rowing race for gentlemen amateurs; four oars; to be rowed in race gigs without outriggers ; the Rear- Commodore R. M. Y. C. i3 empowered not to start them if the weather is unfavourable; course, from Rock Ferry round two flag- boats, south of New Ferry, and back; entrance, 10s. Prize 12.— Halt- past 5 p. m.—£ 2, FLATMEN'S SCULLING RACE, in their punts, by flatmen; course, three- quarters of a mile; entrance, Is each. Prize 13,- 0 p. m.—£ 1, YACHTS' PUNT RACE, At 7 p. m. a dinner at the hotel for subscribers and their friends ; tickets, 10s each. At half- past 9 p. m. fireworks will be displayed in the gardens. The Sailing Committee R. M. Y. C. to have the direction of the regatta. In case of any dispute their decision to be final, provided the Commo- dores and officers deem it necessary to refer to them. To be sailed ac- cording to the rules of the clubs. The committee claim the right to make any alterations or additions to the above arrangements, also the amount of the prizes, if they consider it necessary. All entries for the regatta to be made with the Secretary R. M. Y. C., 90, Duke- street, before the ICth June, at 6 p. m. Post entries admitted at double fees. On Saturday, 20th June, will be sailed for the R. M. Y. C. Club Matches, for the yachts of the club :— £ 50 CUP, for Yachts above 35 tons; and £ 30 CUP, for Yachts under 35 tons. To be sailed the Queen's Course— from Rock Ferry, Victoria Channel, Bell Buoy, and N. W. Light Ship, Bell Buoy and Light Ship again, Vic- toria Channel to Rock Ferry, To start about 11 o'clock, a. m. The course for the £ 30 Cup to be same as above, but only once round the N. W, Light Ship. Entries for these matches to close on the 10th June, at 6 p. m. A steamer will attend for the officers, members, and their friends. Liverpool, June 5, 1857. HENRY MELLING, Hon. Secretary. Vivat Regina! aged" 93t 31b ; the winner to be sold for 600 sovs, unless exemption from being sold is claimed at the time of entrance, and horses for which this claim is made to carry 91b extra ; the winner to pay5 sovs to the fund; one mile; 6 subscribers, or 110 rice. To close on Tuesday, the 16th of June, and name the night preceding the race, before 8 o'clock. SECOND DAY.— The CHESTERFIELD HANDICAP of 15 sovs each, 10 ft, only 5 if declared 011 or before the 7tli of July, with 50 sovs added by the Earl of Chesterfield; the owner of the second horse to receive back his stake; the winner of the Nottinghamshire Handicap to carry 71b extra, or of any handicap race ofihe value of 200 sovs, including the winner's own stakes, from tbe time of declaring the weights to the time of starting, to cat ry 51b extra; one mile and ajhalf; the winner to pay 5 sovs towards expenses. To close and name to Messrs Weatherby, or J. Bradfield, Clerk of the Course, on or before the Tuesday after Ascot Meeting, 16th June, 1857. If the highest weight accepting be under Sst 12ib, it will be raised to that weight, and the restin proportion. The NOTTINGHAM NUHSERY PLATE ( Handicap) of 100 sovs, for two year olds; any number of horses the property ofthe same ovrner or hia confederate may run for this race , winners of any race after the publi- cation of the weights 51b extra; 20 subscribers, or no race ; the winner to pay 10 sovs towards expenses; half a mile, straight; entrance 3 sovs, to go to the fund. To close at the same time as the Chesterfield Handicap, The FOBEST PLATE ( Handicap) of 50 sovs, for all ages ; a winner of any handicap after the publication ofthe weights 51b extra; any number of horses the property of the same owneror his confederate may run for this plate ; entrance 2 sovs, to go to the race fund ; half a mile, straight. To close the same time as the Chesterfield Handicap. Earl of GLASGOW, and! , , Earl of WILTON,' / Stewards. Mr RICHARD JOHNSON, York, Judge. JAS. BRADFIELD, Clerk of the Course. The above will close 011 Tuesday, the 16th of June. HEREFORD RACES will take place on Thursday and Friday, the 27th and 28th of August, 1857. The following stakes close, either with Messrs Weatherby, London; Mr Johnson, York ; or Mr T. Marshall, Clerk of the Course, Northampton, on or before Tuesdav, the 16th June ( the Tuesday after Ascot). FIRST DAY.— The HEREFORDSHIRE STAKES of 100 sovs, added to a Handicap Sweepstakes of 10 sovs each, h ft, and 3 only if declared on or before Tuesday, the 7 th of July; a winner once of 100 sovs or upwards after the publication of the weights to carry 41b, twice 81b extra; the second horse to save his stoke; the winner to pay 10 sovs towards ex- penses ; twice round, starting at the distance post ( about two miles and a quarter); the weights to be published ou the 27th June. Lord De Mauley I Mr L. Elliot Mr Isaac Day Mr W. F. Chariton MrW. Holman Mr W. Gulliver Mr Chas. Lindon I Mr Geo. Mather Mr J. Parker Lord Clifden j Mr J. C. Johns Mr Geo. Drewe 1 Lord Giflord MrA. Presant MrT. Parr Sir V. Cornewall I A SWEEPSTAKES of 10 sovs each, li ft, with 50 added by the city mem- bers, for two year olds; colts 8st 91b, nilies Sst 61b ; the winner of any race of 100 sovs value or upwards to carry 41b, twice 81b extra; horses having started twice, without winning, allowed 81b; the winner to pay 10 sovs to the fund ; T. Y. C. ( about three quarters of a mile). The LICENSED VICTUALLEBS' PLATE ( Free Handicap) of 100 sovs, for two year olds and upwards ; entrance 2 sovs, to go to the racing fund, which must be sent with the nomination, or the same cannot be re- ceived ; any number of horses the property of the same owner may run for this plate ; a winner once after the publication ofthe weights to carry 41b, twice 81b extra ; once round, starting at the Licensed Victuallers' Post; the weights to be out by tiie 27th June. The following stakes will close on the Tuesday after the July The HUNTERS' STAKES ( Handicap), 30 sovs added. The RAILWAY PLATE of 50 sovs( Free Handicap). The CITY CUP of 100 sovs, in specie ( Handicap). The CORPORATION PLATE of 30 sovs ( Free Handicap). The ROYAL PLATE of the value of 300 sovs, representing Queen Eliza- beth on horseback at the death of the Stag in Windsor Park, ( This piece of plate is from the establishment of Messrs Garrard and Cotterell.) The ARISTOCRATIC WELTER RACE, 50 sovs added. The WYE STAKES of 50 sovs ( Free Handicap). A SELLING STAKES of 3 sovs each, 20 added; T. Y. C. A SELLING STAKES of 5 sovs each, S5 added; onemiie. All rules and regulations of the Jockey Club will be strictly adhered to. The Right Hon the Earl of CHESTERFIELD,') The Right Hon Viseount CLIFDEN, > Stewards. The Hon Admiral ROUS, J Mr R. JOHNSON, York, Judge, Mr T. MARSHALL, Northampton, Clerk ofthe Course. CHELMSFORD RACES, 1857, will take place on Tuesday and Wednesday, June 30th and July lst. FIRST DAY.— The COUNTY MEMBERS' PLATE ( Handicap) of 50 sovs, for all ages; the winner of a handicap after the declaration of the weights to carry 5lb, twice 81b extra; entrance 2 sovs; half a mile. To close and name to Messrs Weatherby, in London, or to Mr S. Merry, Leamington on or before June the 9: h, The weights to be fixed bythe 16th of June. SECOND DAY,— The MALTON STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 25 added by the members, for two year old?, colts Sst 71b, and fillies 8st 41b; winners once to carry 31b, twice 5ib extra; the winner to be sold for 100 sovs ; if entered to be sold for 80 sovs allowed 71b, CO lllb, 40 211b; to be sold by auction after the race, and the surplus over the selling price to go to the Race Fund; half a mile. To close and name to Messrs Weatherby, in London, or to Mr S. Merry, Leamington, on or before June the 9th. The CUP STAKES of 50 sovs, added to a Handicap of 19 sovs each, 3 ft; the winner of the Chelmsford Handicap to carry 91b, the second 41b extra; the winner of any other handicap amounting to 100 sovs after s. the declaration of the weights to carry 51b, of two such handicaps 91b extra; no horse to carry more than 91b extra; the second horse to save Liis stake, and the winner to pay 10 sovs towards expenses ; one mile and a half. To close and name on or before June the 9th, to Messrs Wea- therby, in London; or to Mr S. Merry, Leamington. The weights to be fixed by June the 16th. Capt Douglas Lane j Mr J. Barber 1 MrW. Day Mr G. Payne Mr W. Gulliver Mr W. Robinson The MARKS' HALL STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 25 added by W. P. Honywood, Esq; three year olds to carry 10st, four list 81b, five list 101b, six and aged list 131b ; mares and geldings allowed 81b, half bred horses 61b, maiden four year olds 41b, five and upwards 71b; the winner to be sold for 100 sovs; if entered to be sold foi 60 sovs allowed 71b, 40 141b; gentlemen riders, as qualified to ride in the Welter Cup; professionals allowed to ride by carrying 61b extra; the winner to be sold by auction after the race, and any surplus over the selling price to go to the fund; one mile and a half. To close and name to Messrs Weatherby, in Lon- don, or to Mr S. Merry, Leamington, on or before Tuesday, June the 9tli. The STAND HANDICAP of 5 sovs each, with 30 added, for two year olds; the winner of a handicap after the weights are declared to carry 51b extra; the second horse to save his stake, and the winner to pay 5 sovs to the tod; three quarters of a mile. To close and name to Messrs Weatherby, in London, or to Mr S. Merry, Leamington, on or before June the 9th, The weights to be fixed by June the 16th. The TOWN PLATE HANDICAP of 50 sovs, for three year olds and up- wards ; winners of a handicap after the weights are published to carry 51b extra, twice 81b ; entrance 2 sovs, to be paid at the time of naming ; one mile. To close and name to Messrs Weatherby, in London, or to Mr S. Merry, Leamington, on or before June the9th. The weights to be fixed by June the 16tii. ISLEWORTH REGATTA will take place on Monday next, June the8th. Rowing to commence at 2: 15 p. m. HORSES SUMMERED and WINTERED, at Frith Manor Farm, Mill Hill, Hendon. Good loose boxes. Apply to the bailiff. rriRAINING GROUND and FARM.— WANTED JL to RENT, a FARM, with from 50 to 200 acres of land, with house, stabling, & c, near some downs, where a few race horses could be trained. Address, with full particulars, rent, & c, to J. B„ Mr Blackburn's, stationer. Park- terrace, Regent's Park, London, N. D. ASCOT RACES.— Race, Field, and Opera Glasses. — MURRAY and Heath, 43, Piccadilly, W„ near Sackville- street, ASCOT RACES.— THOS. BERNIS, of Reading, will be at No. 5, HIGH BOOTH, above the Royal Stand, with refreshments ofthe best quality. ASCOT RACES.— Gentlemen REQUIRING HOUSES, apartments, stabling, See, will have their desires ful- filled by applying to W. M. BARBER, House, Estate, and General Business Agent, Wells Hotel, Sunning Hill, within a quarter of a mile of the course.— Good accommodation and reasonable charges at the above inn. ASCOT RACES.— WM. SHERLEY, Catherine _ Wheel Hotel and Tavern, Egliam, can offer first- rate ACCOMMO- DATION to large or small parties visiting these races. Gentlemen wishing to remain in the neighbourhood during the race week will find every comfort for themselves, and excellent stabling. The trains run between Egham and Ascot daily. Wm. Sherley will be truly thankful to those friends for their favours who so many years kindly patronised him at the New Inn, Staines. iO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs TAT- TERSALL, at Hyde Park- corner, to- morrow ( Monday), the fol- lowing HORSES, up to great weight, well known in Leicestershire, the property of a gentleman :— 1. PAROLE. 2. MIDNIGHT. 3. MULATTO. 4. PATHFINDER. 5. PLUNGER. 6. TOBY. 7. GOLIAH. 8. RUFUS; a handsome hack. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs TAT- TERSALL, at Hyde Park- corner, on Monday, 8th June, the fol- lowing superior HORSES and POINTERS, the property of Charles Thoroid, Esq, to be sold without reserve: 1. WIDE AWAKE, 2. KITTY, ( Hunters and hacks, well- known in 8. WATER WITCH, f Notts. 4. LADY CHARLOTTE, J POINTERS: 1. SALL, by Sir JohnNelthorpe's Sailor out of MrR. Suttoti'sBloom. 2. BANKER, by Mr Feljainbe's Brag out of Bloom. Also, TEN POINTERS, pupped 6th July, 1856, one litter, by Sailor ut of Frantic, by Mr Foljambe's Flash, & c. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs TAT- TERSALL, at Hyde Park- eorner, on Monday, 8th June, the following HORSES well known in Leicestershire, the property of a gentleman: 1. LIVERMERE. I 6. CLOWN, 2. GRASSHOPPER. 7. THE PET. 8. SHAMROCK. | 8. DRAGOON. 4. GALLANT. I 9. MODESTY. 5. TRAVELLER. I 10. GYPSY. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs TAT- TERSALL, at Hy de Park- eorner, on Monday, 8th June, the fol- lowing HORSES, well- known in Warwickshire, the property of a gentleman: 1. CHARLIE, chesnut gelding, by Wliitenose, 2. THE COLONEL, grey gelding. 3. NIGHTINGALE, brown mare, by Irish Birdcatcher. 4. BOWSHOT, bay gelding, 6 years old, by Gwalior. TO be SOLD by AUCTION by Messrs TAT- TERSALL, at Hyue Park- corner, on Monday, the 8th June, the following weight- carrying HORSES; have been ridden regularly with houuds during last season : 1. EAGLE, by Eagle, dam by Welcome. 2. BOGTROTTER. 3. ST ANDREW, by Drayton out of Speed by Lottery; a fine fencer, and likely to make a steeple chase horse. 4. PATRICK, by Discord. WANTED, a CAPTAIN, to take command of a yacht for two months. He must be able to show certificates as to sobriety, honesty, and general knowledge of the coasts of England, Scotland, and Ireland. Direct to F. J„ post office, Maidenhead, Berks, with particulars as ta wages and character. AGENTLEMAN is desirous of procuring a SITUATION for a first- class BLACKSMITH, who has been ten years with him, and leaves in consequence of his giving up hounds, livery inquiry can be satisfactorily answered as to capability, conduct, & c. Or the blacksmith would take to a business where there was a good opening. Apoly to Henley G. Greaves, Marden Ash, Ongav. TO CRICKETERS.— WANTED a PROFES- SIONAL BOWLER. Applications, stating sum per week, with recommendations and other particulars, to be made to Mr Reveley, Cartmel, near Kendal. HUNTSMAN.— WANTED, A SITUATION AS HUNTSMAN to a pack of foxhounds; rides 9st 71b. Can have an excellent character from last situation. Address A, B., 18, Park Village East, Regent's Park. G AMEKEEPE R.— A married man, who thoroughly understands his business in all its branches, wishes to obtain a SITUATION, and can have a good recommendation from his present master. Apply to F. Thomas, Esq, Ratton, Hurst Green, Sussex. . WANTED a SITUATION, as GROOM, PAD GROOM, or SECOND HORSEMAN, by a respectable young man. Six years' character. Address, E. L„ Wilkinson and Kidd's, 257, Oxford- street, corner of Park- street. WANTED, a SITUATION as COACHMAN, or WORKING STUD GROOM, by a single man, aged 34; cau have two years and three months' unexceptionable character from a gen- tleman he has just left, with whom he has had the care of a large stud of horses. Apply to R. D„ Post Office, Dulverton, Somerset. GOODWOOD RACES, 1857.— Persons desirous of TAKING GROUND for the purpose of erecting refreshment booths during the ensuing races, which will take place on Tuesday, July 28th, and three following days, are requested te apply to Mr Arras, at Goodwood, for that purpose, on Tuesday, July 7th, 1857, at 12 o'clock. None of the ground to be let on this day will be appropriated to stalls and stabling. The money to be paid at the time the ground is taken, or the letting will be considered void.— N. B. No gambling booth or tent, nor any thimble or gambling tables of any description, will be allowed to be erected; and tiie constables have strict instructions to apprehend all persons so offending, or gaming in any way whatever. begs to thank his kind friends for the liberal patronage he has received for the last 20 years, and to inform all true lovers of the game of bowls he has now the finest STOCK in London of the above GOODS at the following moderate prices:— Bowling- green balls, 5s per pair, any size; skittle balls, 8d per pound; lawn billiards, 21s the set; best hornbeam skittles, 10s the set.— HI. Dixon. 29, Gracechurch- street. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs TAT- TERSALL, at Hyde Park- corner, on Monday, the 8th of June ( being the Monday in Ascot Race Week), the following YEARLINGS, without reserve, the property of a gentleman who bred them : A BAY COLT by Orlando out of Vesuvienne, by Gladiator out f Venus ( Aphrodite's dam). A BAY COLT by Greatheart ( son of Jereed and Attila's dam) out of Highland Fling, by Venison out of Reel. A CHESNUT COLT by Sweetmeat out of Apricot, by Sir Hercules out of Preserve. A CHESNUT COLT by Orlando out of Muscovite's dam. A BAY COLT by Orlando out of Miss Kate ( Hungerford's dam). A BAY COLT by Sir Tatton Sykes out of Elinor, by Sweetmeat, dam by Camel. A BAY FILLY by Orlando— Elopement, sister to Bay Rosalind. A BAY FILLY by Orlando out of Flight, by Alarm— Brown Bess. A BAY FILLY by Orlando out of Twitter, by Alarm out of Little Finch. A BAY FILL Y by Orlando out of Bareelona, sister to Lady Evelyn. A CHESNUT FILLY by Orlando out of Little Finch. A BAY FILLY by Orlando out of Alkali, by Slaue- Seakale. A BAY FILLY by Orlando out of Yivandi^ re, sister to Voltigeur. A BAY FILLY by Oilando out of Cytherea, by Camel ( Black Eagle's dam). A BAY FILLY by Alarm out of Ginevra, by Or land ® out ef Jamaica. A BAY FILLY by Alarm out of Iris, sisterto Longbow. (' 1 REY PARROTS.— A splendid lot just arrived from Africa, price 25s and 30s each. Also a great number of zebra or shell PARROQUETS, from Australia, only 20s per pair. Java spar- rows, fis per pair; piping bullfinches, 10s to 40s each. Fancy cages of every description 20 per cent under any other house.— ROBERT GREEN, 154, Kinesland- road. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs TAT- TERSALL, at Hyde Park- corner, on Monday, June 15th, the following light weight HORSES that have been hunted in Leicestershire, the property of a gentleman: 2' SUNSETBBLER'} Both borough bred Irish horses. 3. LITTLE JOHNNY. 4. FANNY; a first- rate hack and timber jumper, with capital action THE ANNUAL SALE of YEARLINGS from the Royal Paddocks, Hampton Court, will take place on Monday, the 15th June, without reserve, by Messrs TATTERSALL, at Hyde Park- corner. A CHESNUT COLT, by Orlando out of Cavatina ( dam of Vixen), by Redshank out of Oxygen, by Emilius. A BAY COLT ( brother to Flyaway), by Orlando out of Flight, by Jereed out of Elopement, by Velocipede. A CHESNUT COLT, by Pyrrhus the First out of Eulogy [( dam of Eulogist, Imperieuse, and Eurydice), by Euclid out of Martha Lynn ( dam of Voltigeur, & c). A CHESNUT COLT, by Pyrrhus the First out of Bay Celia. by Or- lando out of Hersey, by Glaucus out of Hester, by Camel. A BAY COLT ( brother to Queen's Head), by Bay Middleton out of Stamp ( dam of Imprest ion and Redemption), by Emilius out of Receipt, by Rowton. A BROWN COLT, by Touchstone out of Tric- kstress, by Sleight of Hand out of Duchess of Kent ( dam of Dervish), by Bel- shazzar. A BAY COLT, by Footstool out of sister to Filius, by Venison out of Birthday, by Pantaloon out of Honoria, by Camel. A BAY FILLY ( sister to Bay Celia), by Orlando out of Hersey, by Glaucus out of Hester, by Camel. A BAY FILLY, by Orlando out of Martha Lynn, by Mulatto ( dam of Voltigeur, Vaultress, Vaulter, & e). A BAY FILLY, by Orlando out of Nun Appleton ( dam of Jullien, Novice, and Pomona), by Bay Middleton out of Miss Milner, A BAY FILLY, by Pv ' rrhus the First out of Distaffina ( sister to Lady Evelyn, and dam of Spinaway, Spindle, and Spinet), by Don John out of Industry, by Priam. A CHESNUT FILLY, by Pyrrhus the First out of Jamaica ( dam of Cariboo and Yisllow Jack), by Liverpool out of Preserve. A BAY FILLY, by Pyrrhus the First out of Vanity ( dam of Cran- bourne), by Camel out of Vat, by Langar. A BAY FILLY ( sister to Lady Palmerston), by Melbourne, dam ( foaled in 1844), by Pantaloon out of Banter, by Master Henry, A BAY FILLY, by Newminster out of Nina ( dam of Ninette), by Cotherstone out of Annette, by Priam. A BAY FILLY, by The Nob out of The Arrow, by Slane out of Southdown ( dam of Alarm), by Defence. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs TAT- TERSALL, at Hyde Park- corner, on Monday, June 15: Lot 1. A DARK CHESNUT CARRIAGE HORSE ( thorough bred). 16 hands 1 inch high, 7 years old; an excellent single brougham horse. 2, A DARK CHESNUT CARRIAGE HORSE ( thorough bred), 16 hands high, 6 years old. The above pah have been regu- larly driven together in double harness, and also constantly in single harness. 3, A very superior CREAM COLOURED LADIES' HORSE, 6 years old, very quiet, and splendid goer. 4, A GREY PONY, 6 y ears old; has been regularly driven in har- ness, and carried a lady. Also, the following superior- bred POINTERS and RETRIEVER: WHEN LOT. NAME. PUPPED. SIBE. DAM. 1. SAM.. June 2,1856,< 2. BELL., May 29,1856 Mr Edge's Rock Mr Barber's Don, by- j late Colonel Moore's ( Mr Sutton's Ruby, by Major, soldat his sale ( lateColMoore'sMonk for £ 100 J r MrHolden's Meg( sister J to Mr Barber's Don). •••] by late Col Moore's I Major. /" Mr Pochin's Lady, by 5. RAP .. 4 years old Mr Moore's Rap 6. GROG.. 3 years old Mr Holden's Beau ... Mr Sykes's Ring, by a dog of Lord Mex- t. borough'; Late Col Moore's Mab. / Mr Holden's Duchess, I by Mr Moore's Grog. 7. NEP ,. 2J years old A well bred Retriever.{ H^ ot regularly The above are the property cf a gentleman, and have been bred and broken with the greatest care. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs TAT- TERSALL, at Hyde Park corner, on'Monday, June 15th, the fol- lowing HORSES, standing in the eight- stall stable, which have been regularly hunted with the New Forest Hounds, the property of a gen- tleman : 1. REINDEER, 2. BAY PET. 3. LADY BIRD. 4. FORESTER, 5. ISHMAELITE. 6, MARCHWOOD, 7, ELMORE. 8. BLACK BESSY. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs TAT- TERSALL, at Hyde Park- corner, on Monday, June 22d, the fol- lowing superior HORSES, up to great weight, well known with the Bel- voir and Cottesmore Hounds, the property of General Sir R, Clarges, 1. NERO. 2. ROCKET. 3. SIR JOHN. 4. CALLCOTT. 5. BRAN. 6. STEADY. 7. HERO. 8. CEDRIC. 9. GLOVECUTTER. 10. GIRAFFE. 11. CLOUD KING. 12. BROWN MARE ; a hack. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs TAT- TERSALL, at Hyde Park- corner, on Monday, 22d June, with their engagements and without reserve, the following YEARLINGS, the property of a nobleman who bred them: 1. TICKET OF LEAVE, chesnut colt, by West Australian out of Indiana, by Muley Moloch out of Pocahontas, the dam of Stockwell Rataplan. & c 2. TASSO, bay colt, by Orlando out of The Broom, by Van Tromp out of Miss Martin, by Voltaire, & c. 3. BROWN COLT, by Backbiter, dam by Birdcatcher out of Mickle- ton Maid, by Velocipede, & c. 4. BAY FILLY, by West Australian out of Epaulette ( El Dorado's and Chow's dam), by The Colonel, & c. 5. BAY FILLY, by West Australian out of Treacherous, by Hark- away out of Teddington's dam. 6. BROWN FILLY, by West Australian out of Ennui, the dam of Dear Me, Alas, and Saunterer, by Bay Middleton out of Blue Devils, & o. 7. BROWN FILLY, by West Australian out of Earring ( Eardrop's dam), by Merchant, & c. SALE of BLOOD STOCK in PARIS.— To be SOLD, at the stables of Monsieur Cheri, 49, Rue de Ponthieu, on Wednesday, June 10,1857, at 2 o'clock : Lot 1. FOREST FLY, by Mosquito out of Walfruna, by Velocipede- Filhe da Puta— Dick Andrews. Forest Fly is the dam of The Confessor, Capucine, and Carmel; she has been served in 1857 by The Baron and Dirk Hatteraiek. 2. THE LITTLE FAWN, by Venison out of Lady Sarah. She has won eleven times in England, and was served in 1857 by La- nercost. 3. TAYANT ( bred in 1856), by West Australian out of The Little Fawn. Engaged in a Sweepstakes of 500f, h ft, at the Chantilly Autumn Meeting, 1858; and in the Ponle des Produits and Poule d'Essai at Paris, in 1859. 4. MACARENA ( bred in 1858), by Nunnykirk or Gladiator out of Cassandra ( the dam of Aguila). THE MIDLAND COUNTIES REPOSITORY.— Messrs BRETHERTON and HARRISON beg to inform the public that their two next important STUD SALES, for HUNTERS and other valuable HORSES, will take place at their Repository, Birmingham, On Thursday, 18th June, and On Thursday, 2d July, 1857. Noblemen and gentlemen wishing to enter horses for these sales are solicited to make immediate application, in order that stalls may be secured, and publicity given to their instructions. Sales by auction every Thursday, and by private treaty daily. SALE of PURE HIGHLAND PONIES.— To be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs BRETBERTON and HARRI- SON, at their Repository, Birmingham, on Thursday, the 18th day of June, 1857, the property of. and bred by, A. Campbell, Esq, of Monzie: TWELVE superior HIGHLAND PONIES, by Ben Nevis, the cele- brated stallion ( winner ot the Highland Society's prize at Perth), out of pure Highland mares of the Glen Forest breed, which are remarkable for their strength, action, and docility; several of them are good matches, and are well adapted for weight- carriers, shooting ponies, & c, & c. On view at the Repository two days prior to sale. npo be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs TAT- JL TERSALL, at Hyde Park- corner, on Monday, July 6, the entire RACING STUD of a gentleman, with their engagements ; 1. OULSTON, bay horse. 5 years old, by Melbourne out of Alice Hawthorn ; let to Leoxl J. Scott for three seasons, one of which has expired. 2. CROPPER, brown geld^ ig, 5 years old, by Flatcatclier out of Croppy. 3. HERCULEA, brown mare, 5 years old, by Faugh a Ballagh out of Leira, 4. LINA, chesnut mare ( half bred), by Knight of the Whistle; dam's pedigree unknown. 5. BRITISH REMEDY, 4 years old, by Orlando out of Iodine's 6. MORRIS DANCER, 4 years old, by Alarm out of Spangle, Bolingbroke's dam. 7. THE VAULTER, 3 years old, by lago out of Martha Lynn, Voltigeur's dam. 8. EXTRAVAGANZA, 3 years old, by Plenipotentiary out of Figurante. 9. BRAMAHPOOTAH, 3 years old, by Robert de Gorliam out of Moodkee. 10. GREENWICH FAIR, 2 years old, by Woolwich out of Moodkee. 11. IBEX ( late Ploughboy), 2 years old, by Cotherstone out of Lady Lotty. 12. PENSIONER ( late Lychaon), 2 years old, by Woolwich out of Lucretia, 13. CONVICT, 2 years old, by Woolwich out of Lady Callaghan ( Intrepid's dam). 14. FANNY KEY ( late Jocasta), by Woolwich out of Fanny Booth, by Gladiator. 15. BLEWBURY ( late Euiydice), by Woolwich out of Blue Bell, by Ion, & c. For performances, & c, see Racing Calendar. TO be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, the property ofthe breeder, who has given up racing, TWO very fine YEARLING FILLIES, by The Little Known, own brother to Little Wonder, one, bay, her dam, by The Cure out of Equation ( Exact's dam). The other out of Lord Eglinton's Patroness ( winner of many races), by Patron, & c. To be seen at Ladykirk, Berwick- on- Tweed. For priee, & c, apply to Messrs Tatterssll, Hyde Park- corncr. PIGEONS.— Antwerp Carriers.— An amateur wishes to DISPOSE O? a FEW PAIRS of first rate BIRDS, as he is giving up the fancy. Address, C, F. D„ 5, Chenies- place, Oakley- square, N. W, LUCAS'S, Liverpool.— Select Sale.— Forty First- class Horses.— Messrs LUCAS and Co will SELL by AUCTION, on Thursday next, 11th June, at 12 o'clock, at their Repository. Great Charlotte- street, Liverpool, the following STUDS of valuable HORSES, without reserve: The property of a gentleman: 1. SAMBO, a brown gelSlng, 15 hands 2 inches high. 2. SAUCEBOX, a bay gelding, 15 hands 2 inches high. 3. SLIPPERY, a bay mare, 15 hands 1 inch high. The property of a gentleman: 1. JUMPER, a brown gelding, 6 years old, by Hillsborough, dam by Queensberry, 16 hands high; with splendid action. 2. RAINBOW, a bav gelding, 6 years old, by Crescent, 15 hands 3 inches high. 3. POLLY, a bay hack. 4. BADGER, a gig horse. The property of a gentleman: 1. CEDRIC. I' CADGER1141' rWe11 known hunters, up to 13 stone. i. BISHOP,' J The property of a gentleman: 1. A BAY MARE, 15 hands 3 inches high; a clever hunter, and well known with Sir W. W. Wynn's Hounds. 2. A BROWN GELDING, 15 hands 2 inches high; up to weight, well known with the Cheshire. 3. A BAY MARE, 5 years old, by Drayton, 15 hands 2 inches high; rides well, has carried a lady, and been broken to harness. 4. A BAY GELDING, 16 hands 2 inches high, by The Friar; a capital brougham or drag horse. 5. A CHESNUT FILLY, 4 years old, 15 hands h: gh, by Topsail. The property of a gentleman: 1. A BROWN GELDING, 16 hands high,! p. „ 2. A BAY GELDING, 16 hands high, " j Clever hunters. The property of a gentleman: 1. A BAY MARE, 5 years old, 15 hands high; a neat and clever hack, 2. A powerful, weight- carrying COB. 8. A BAY MARE, 5 years old, 16 hands high; a capital hack. IRISH HORSES. 1. A BROWN GELDING, 16 hands high,') First rate brougham or 2. A BROWN GELDING, 16 hands high,/ carriage horses. 3and4. TWO BAY HORSES. 15 hands 2 inches high; steady in 5 and 6. TWO GREY HORSES, 15 hand3inches andl6handshigh, 7. A BLACK HORSE, 16 hands 1 inch high; steady in harness. On view on Tuesday and Wednesday, and on the morning of sale. No stalls retained after 12 o'clock an Tuesday. IMPORTANT SALE of valuable HORSES at MANCHESTER.- To be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs LUCAS and Co, on Tuesday, June 16th, 1857, at 11 o'clock precisely, at the Ducis Stables, Strangeways, Manchester, the ENTIRE and valuable STOCK of Mr George Garwood, the eminent horse dealer, who, in consequence of a recent domestic affliction, has resolved on entirely declining the business and submitting the whole for unreserved sale. This splendid stock consists of TWENTY- ONE HORSES of very superior quality and great value, and comprising weight- carrying hunters, splendid carriage and brougham horses, phaeton hordes, powerful cobs, stylish park hacks, superior ride and drive horses, and the full equipment of a perfect esta- blishment, embracing hunting saddles and bridles, clothing, double and single breaks, phaeton, harness, stable requisites, & c. To be LET, the DUCIE STABLES, containing 25 stalls and six loose boxes, with capacious lock- up yard, dwelling house, offices, & c. Further particulars and catalogues may be had from Mes » rs Lucas and Co. Liverpool; and Mr George Garwood, Manchester. A LDRIDGE'S, St Martin's- lane, London.— XlL PUBLIC SALES by AUCTION every Wednesday and every Saturday throughout the year, commencing at 11 o'clock precisely. ONE HUNDRED and EIGHTEEN HORSES are submitted to public competition on each ofthe above days, by Mr MATTAM, the auctioneer, Active and powerful horees from the stock of job masters, suitable for broughams, clarences, double and single harness, carriage horses, hunters, and hacks from the studs of noblemen and gentlemen; ladies' horses, cobs, and ponies for rising and driving. In addition to one hundred and eighteen horses, a variety of phaetons, broughams, clarences, dog- carts, and gigs, with sets of double and single harness, saddles, and bridles. ALDRIDGE'S, St Martin's- lane.— Wednesday's Sale.— Mr MATTAM is instructed to SELL by AUCTION, without reserve, on Wednesday next, the 10th inst, the property of a gentleman in Surrey, having no further use for them: A very handsome BAY COB, 15 hands high, 7 years old, and master of great weight. Also A BAY GELDING, rising 5 years old, 16 hands 1 inch high, with great power; a good match horse, and brougham or clarence horse. On view, Monday, Tuesday, and morning of sale. | } EPOSITORY, Barbican.— Cart Horses.— Mr J. JLt; GOWER will SELL by AUCTION, on Friday next, June 12, about FORTY powerful, active, English and Belgian CART HORSES, warranted good workers. Among the above will be found horses worthy the notice of railway contractors, builders, carmen, agriculturists, and others, requiring seasoned horses for immediate use, some of which are now on view. r EPOSITORY, Barbican.— Harness Horses.- Mr J. GOWER will SELL by AUCTION, on Friday next, June 12, the property of one person, about TWELVE useful seasoned HORSES, averaging from 5 to 7 years old, adapted for brougham, cla- rence, or other harness purposes. Now on view. T> EPOSITORY, Barbican. Friday's Sale, as _ IA » usual.— Mr J. GOWER will SELL by AUCTION, on Friday next, June 12, ONE HUNDRED superior riding and harness HORSES, of every description ; also, FORTY powerful, active, English and Bel- gian CART HORSES, suitable for either town or farming purposes ; and a large assortment of carriages and harness. Property intended for sale must be sent two days prior, to insure stalls and insertion in the catalogues. The public will observe there is no dealing on the part of the proprietor, or any of his servants, tending to operate to the preju- dice of either buyer or seller, and in no case is the ownership of horses misrepresented. mHOROUGH BRED YEARLINGS for SALE JL by PRIVATE CONTRACT, at THEOBALD STUD FARM, Stockwell, 1. A BAY COLT, by Grecian out of Nourmahal, bv Lanercost. 2. A BAY FILLY, by Grecian out of Brenna, by Bran. 8. A BAY FILLY, by Grecian out of Slender, by Lougwaist. 4. A CHESNUT FILLY, by Grecian out of a Dromedary mare. 5. A BAY COLT, by Hobbia Noble out of Matilde, by Mango. The above animals are well worth the inspection of buyers of young thorough bred stock; they are all remarkably fine and racing- like, with plenty of bone and substance. N. B. Stockwell is three miles from Hyde Park- comer, on the Clap- ham- road. HORSE and CAB for SALE, either together or separately, the property of a gentleman having no further occa- sion for them, and who may be referred to. The horse is a very fine animal, colour chesnut, stands upwards of 18 hands high, with splendid action, and would make a first- rate brougham or match horse. The cab is a very superior article, built by Barker, of Chandos- street, regardless of expense, and has teen very little used. The horse may bo seen at Bignell's livery stables, Croydon; and the cab is standing at Dyer's- yard, Hugh- street, Eccleston- square, at either of which places any fur- ther particulars that may be require qan fee PHAETON HORSES.— On SALE, A PAIR of 5 year old GELDINGS, 15 hands 2 inches high, with grand action and substance ; good hacks, and quiet in single harness price, 160 guineas. A PAIR of BROWN GELDINGS. 5 years old, 15 hands 8 inches high, with grand action and good hacks ; price 165 guineas. On view at REA'S CENTRAL REPOSITORY, St George's- road, Newington. ARABIANS.— FOR SALE, A GREY ENTIRE HORSE, 5 years old, 15 hands high, of the highest Arab caste; has just been imported via India; price, 100 guineas. A BAY GELDING, rising 8 years old, 15 hands high; priee, 80 guineas. The above are the property of a gentleman who imported them, and may be referred to; both have been ridden by ladies. On view at REA'S CENTRAL REPOSITORY, Newington, opposite the Elephant and Castle. rilHE following THREE HORSES, direct from JL Ireland; on SALE at REA'S REPOSITORY : A BAY GELDING, 5 years old, 16 hands 2 inches high, with high knee action; a superior single brougham horse. A BAY GELDING, 6 years old, 15 hands li inch high; a clever hack, and quiet in harness. A CHESNUT MARE, 4 years old, 14 hands 3 inches high, with short legs ; an extraordinary clever hack. St Georgo's- road, Newington, opposite the Elephant and Castle. F OR SALE, by PRIVATE TREATY, the _ property of a gentleman, the breeder: A BROWN GELDING, 5 years old, 15 hands 3J inches high ; has been broken as a hack, and promising as a first- class charger or steeple chase horse ; price, 100 guineas. Now on view at REA'S CENTRAL REPOSITORY, St George's- road, Newington. TUESDAY'S SALE.— By AUCTION, at 12, on on Tuesday, June 9th, about ONE HUNDRED HORSES, of various descriptions. Many are for unreserved sale and worthy the attention of gentlemen in want of horses for either riding or driving, or for agricultural purposes. The public are requerted to notice, that no dealing takes place on the part of the proprietor or his servants, that the interests of buyer and seller are alike protected, and that they may be informed ofthe names of owners and purchasers, if required. Charges lower, aud accommodation better, than at any other repository. Sales by private treaty daily. Trials and examinations requested prior to purchase. Payment any day after the second from the sale.— REA'S CENTRAL REPOSITORY, St George's- road, Newington.— P. S, A large assortment of horses on sale by private treaty, daily. O NOBLEMEN, GENTLEMEN, and Others.— For positive SALE, THREE very superior HORSES, the pro- perty of a gentleman in the country who bred them; have never been out of his possession. They are all splendid hacks, were regularly hunted all last season in Leicestershire, broke to harness, and to carry a lady ; ages, 5,6, and 7 years. Price, 130 guineas each. To be seen, and fur- therpartieulars known, at MrJ. Osborn's Commission and Livery Stables, Upper Montagu- street, Montagu- square W., where the owner can be seen or referred to, on and after Monday next- TO be SOLD, THREE first class, nearly thorough bred HORSES, arrived this week from a distant part of the country, the property of the gentleman who bred them ; height about 15 hands 3 inches, admirably suited for chargers, hunters, ladies' work, or a dashing equipage; quiet in harness and saddle. To be seen at Gougli's, Prince of Wales Hotel stables, Paddington, where full par- ticulars may be obtained from the owner as to pedigree, & c, & c. No one need apply unless prepared to give a liberal price, as the horses are really valuable. 17m SALE, a black COB MARE, 7 years ; old, by the King of the Cobs; very handsome, an exceedingly fast walker and trotter. She carries a lady constantly, both in the country and in the park. To be seen at Mason's Livery Stables, Piccadilly, by applying to the groom, Talbot Keene. T WO handsome COBS and a PARK HACK for SALE. Apply at the owner's stables, 5, Cork- street Mews, Bond- street. Also a FOUR- IN- HAND DRAG. The horses are all quiet in harness, and are believed to be sound. They are fit for and are in constant work. t^ l'.'- TT:**' ® T" 5 » | STAGHOUNDS.— The Committee of the CHEL- TENHAM STAGHOUNDS, having failed in procuring a Master for the ensuing season, will be happy to treat with any pur- chaser for the SALE of TEN COUPLE of well seasoned HOUNDS; height averaging 28 inches. Address to Mr F. Marshall, hon sec to the committee, 3, Tavistock- place, Cheltenham. GREYHOUND PUPPIES.— FOR SALE, ONE BRACE of PUPPIES, by Bedlamite out of Restless; pupped April 11,1857. Applyto Mr Cass, Thirsk. | FOXHOUNDS.— FOR SALE, FIFTY COUPLE of YOUNG DOG HOUNDS ; about fifteen couple of small dogs and bitches, about 20 inches high, suitable for harriers; and eight couple of harriers, 17 inches high. A few couple of very handsome rabbit beagles. To be seen at Wilton's. Notting- dale, Notting Hili. London. ^ PORTSMEN, noblemen, and gentlemen desirous k? of procuring first- rate POINTERS and SETTERS, can be fur- nished with them by applying to Messrs SAMUEL and JAMES TAYLOR, Biggleswade. Their kennels are within one hundred yards of the Biggleswade station on the Great Northern Railway, where the dogs may be seen, and gentlemen satisfied as to their hunting, pointing, and steadiness by seeing them at werk.— N. B. S. and J. Taylor have no connection with any other person of the same name. ON SALE, a BRACE of lemon and white coloured SETTERS, a dog and a bitch, unbroke, over 10 months old. Ther are remarkably handsome, safe through the distemper, and just ready for the keeper's hands to break in. To any gentleman desirous of possessing the purest blood in England the above presents au opportu nity seldom to be met with. Apply to Mr John Hastilow, the Jolly Button Turners' Inn, Bolebridge- street. Tamworth, where they may be seen, and a satisfactory pedigree given. FOR SALE.— A very handsome BLACK RE- TREIVER DOG. eighteen months old; will fetch and carry. Price £ 8 8s. Apply to Mr A, G. Clarke, 179, Windmill- street, Gravesetid, Kent, where the dog may be seen. ON SALE, TWO highly bred BLACK and TAN SETTER BITCHES, nearly 12 months old, unbroken. Apply, by letter, G. C., Gazette Office, Lancaster. SPANIEL WHELPS.— To be SOLD, THREE BRACE of WHELPS, ofthe famous old Sussex breed, five months old. The sire and dam cannot be excelled for staunchness and steadi- ness, and came from one of tbe first kennels in England. To be seen at 8, Wyndham- yard, Wyndham- place, B ry an stone- s quare. TO be SOLD, a handsome St BERNARD and MASTIFF PUP, age 7 months, the property of a gentleman going abroad. He will make a good watchdog. N. B. Has had the dis- temper. Apply to Mr Bruce, butterman, 19. Clarges- street, May- fair. FOR SALE, a pure bred MOUNT St BER- NARD DOG, 24 months old, lion- tawny colour. To be seen at 120, Upper- street, Islington. DOGS.— For SALE, a pure BLACK and TAN ENGLISH TERRIER, age two years, and over all his troubles ; perfect in shape, and exceedingly small and handsome. Also, a magni- ficent SMALL GRIZZLE SKYE, beautifully coated, age 18 months, weight 81b. Address, R. S., 49, Mortimer- street, Regent- street. No personal application will. be attended to, without previously sending a letter, inclosing card. PADDLE STEAMBOAT— For SALE, the fastest little BOAT on the Thames. Will be sold, a great bargain. She is in good working order, and a trial may be had on payment of the ex- penses. Length, 35 feet; beam, 10 feet, over all; power of engines from seven to eight horse3. Application to be made to Mr Hesketh, Thames- place, Putney; or to Mr Vandy, No. 13, Richard- street, Cornwall- road, Lambeth. " TVTEW YACHT for SALE.— For SALE, a new - iH cutter yacht, of about eleven tons, o. m,, built at Poole, by the builders of the celebrated Phantom, on similar but improved lines. Length over all, 44 feet; length of keel, 88 feet; breadth, 8 feet 6 inches; draught of water. i 7 feet. Flush deck, copper fastened and coppered; fitted with patent wire rising and iron work, galvanised. Although built expressly for fast sailing, has roomy accommodation, is thoroughly well built and finished, and has a magnificent appearance. Besides her ordinary sails, she has a capital suit of racing sails ( all by Lapthorn). Iron and lead ballast. Full particulars, on application to B. C. Durant, Esq, Clarence Estate, Windsor; or to J. F. Silhy, Esq, Poole, where the yacht can be seen. p ORT of PORTSMOUTH.— CROOK and SON will SELL by AUCTION, at the North Wharf. Gosport, on Tues- day, June 16, 1J57, at 12 for 1 o'clock precisely, unless previously sold by private contract, the beautiful, well- known, fast- sailing R. W. Y. C, YACHT FALCON, 18 tons o. m., equal to 22 in appearance, faithfully built by Waterman, of Plymouth, fully equipped to sail either as a cut- ter or yawl; fitted with Downton's patent water closet; and with all her excellent stores, eight tons iron ballast, quantity of lead in keel, & c. The yacht is now lying off the North Wharf, where she may be seen ; and, for further particulars, apply to Crook and Son, Portsmouth and Gosport. FOR SALE, the beautiful new CUTTER YACHT QUEEN OF THE MAY, 25 tons, builders' measurement, just launched from the yard of Messrs Chaloner, Hart, aud Siniiott, Liver- pool. She is coppered and copper- fastened, has masts, spars, rigging, and iron ballast complete; and, having been constructed from lines similar to those of the celebrated United States yacht America, is ex- pected to prove one of the fastest craft of her tonnage afloat. Apply to Tonge aud Co, brokers for the sale of ships, Middleton- buildings, 11, Rumf'ord- street, Liverpool. FOR SALE, the CUTTER YACHT ZADORA, rebuilt in 1853; a fast and fine sea boat, as strong and good as new, draught of water 6 feet, 32 tons o. m., 19J n. m„ well found in every respect. Also, a Punt Gun, weight 1001b, with punt and gear complete, very little used.— Also, a single Duck Gun, weight 191b, by Fullard.— N. B. The yacht is now laid up in the Burnham River, near Southend, ex. Particulars to he had of Sir Bygrave, 46, Lincoln'* Inn- fields, London, W. C. YACHT for SALE, 83 tons o. m., schooner rigged, a splendid sea- boat, with superior accommodations, aud pro- bably the largest saloon of any vessel of her size, and has been to the Mediterranean. Her inventory is very complete. For order to view apply to Messrs George Bayley and William Ridley, 2, Cowper's- court, Corn* hill, London. E. C.; or to Mr Camper, Gosport. ri^ HE YACHT MINX, 14 tons, for SALE, price 100 JL guineas, in perfect repair, complete in all respects, and fit for sea. Apply, for particulars, to A. P. B„ Formosa, near Maidenhead. Berks. RACE HORSE VANS for SALE, very light and in good condition. Apply to C. Herring coach and race horse van builder, Westminster- road, London. TO LIVERY- STABLE KEEPERS, JOB- MASTERS, and Others.— BROUGHAM ( double- seated) to be SOLD a bargain. The above is in good ^ condition, and, to an immediate pur- chaser, > ill be sold cheap, the owner having no further use for the same. Apply to A. B., No. 1, Little Cambridge- street, Hackney- road, near Weymouth- terrace. a LDERNEY and GUERNSEY COWS and HEIFERS.— M. FOWLER, sen, Little Bushey, Watford, Herts, will have a fresh importation of THIRTY- SEVEN very choice down calving and newly calved COWS and HEIFERS, all direct from the islands, en route to the farm, at the Red Lion- yard, Paddington, on Wednesday next, the 10th inst, only. Gentlemen will find this herd to surpass any ever offered. Several are branded by the Islands Royal Agricultural Society's stamp as having gained premiums, where M. F. has been acting as one of their judges on the 2d inst.— N. B. Monthly sale days the first Monday in every month and two following days. STALLION.— Catterick.— GOORKAH will serve mares at Mr C. Pybus's stables for the season 1857; thorough- bred mares at 5 guineas, and 10s the groom; half- bred mares at 3 guineas, and 5s the groom. He is by Annandale out of Fair Jane, by David; 15 hands 3 inches high; a good brown, clear of white: perfectly sound, enormous powers, splendid action in all his paces. His performances will show he has won and beat all the best horses m his year, and at all distances. At three years old, won Liverpool Cup, beating Goldfinder, Chief Justice, Harbinger, Missive, Cariboo, Alp, and » any others. KWen Warwick Cup, beating Adine, Little Harry, Ibex, Saekbut, and Black Doctor. Won the Queen's Plate at Doncaster, beating Ilex, Gossip, Grapeshot, and Meutmore Lass. Won the Caledonian Cup, beating Harricot, Friars' Hall, and The Black Doctor. Same place, next day, won the value of 95 SOYS, beating Braxey, Pugorrock, Auchinleck, Radulphus, Worcester, and Bird Trap, Ran sf aond to Kingston for the Northumberland Plate, beating Goldiinder, Red Lion, Little Jack, Garth- forth, and many others in the race. At York, for the Great Ebor, ran fourth to Pantomime, Nabob, andCatspaw, beating Newminster, Adine, Revolver, Lord Fauconberg, Barbette, Peggy, and a great field. Ran second to Balrownie for the Caledonian St Leger, equal weights. He met with an accident, when three years old, in his foot, which put an end to his racing career, Goorkah cannot fail in getting first- class horses. Good accommodation for mares and foals at 10s per week; corn at market price. All expenses to be j » aid, before the mares are taken away, to Mr C. Pybus. Further information to be had of Mr C. Winteringham, Richmond; and Mr C. Pybus. Catterick, Yorkshire. STALLIONS.— At Alvediston, London Elm, Wilts. — JOE LOVEL, by subscription; thirty mares, beside those ol his owner, at 12 guineas each, and 10s 6d the groom. He is the sire of many winners, including Noisy, & c. Also, at the same place, UMBRIEL, by Melbourne or Touchstone out of Verbena, by Velocipede, at 7 guineas eaeh, and 10s 6d to the groom. Half bred mares half- price. Hay and grass at 10a per week; corn, if ordered, at the market price. Alvediston is about 12 miles from Salisbury, and five from Woodyates, where there are plenty of good loose boxes and fine grass land. Sub- scriptions taken at Messrs Weatherby's; or of George Randall, stud groom, on the premises. Further particulars may be known of Mr William Day, Woodyates, Salisbury. Twenty subscriptions have been taken. STALLIONS.— At Willesden Paddocks, Kilburn, London, PYRRHUS THE FIRST, winner of the Derby, & c; sire of Virago, McBstissima, & c, at 80 guineas. SIR TATTON SYKBS, winner of the St Leger, & c, sire of many winners, at 20 guineas. SAUCiTBOY, winner of the Caen Steeple Chase of 800 sovs, by Arthur, dam by Mameluke, at 3 guineas. DAMASK, by Touchstone out of Moss Rose, sister to Velocipede, at 3 guineas. _ ., Apply further to Mr C. Phillips. STALLION.— At Harweod Lee, near Bolton- le- Jffoors, the thorough bred STALLION, DEAR ME; thorough bred mares, 5 guineas each; half bred mares, half price. Dear Me is the very best blood ® f the present day, being by Melbeurne out of Ennui, by Bay Middleton out of Blue Devils, by Velocipede ( the dam of Saun- terer). Dear Me is a rich dark bay, with black legs, stands full 16 hands high, with short legs, and of great power, and has proved himself a sure foS- getter. All communication respecting the above to be addressed to Mr T. W. Redhead, Bolton- le- Moors.— N. B.; Every accommodation foi brood mares and foals, the proprietor having spared no expense to secure every comfort. Hay and grass at the usual prices. Corn at market price. STALLIONS for SEASON 1857.— At Cawstoa Lodge, near Rugby, Warwickshire: IRISH BIRDCATCHER, 40 mares ( besides those of his owner and lessee) at 20 guineas each mare, groom's fee included. WINDHOUND, the sire of Lady Hawthorn, a limited number of mares, at 12 guineas each mare, groom's fee included. OULSTON, a limited number ef mares, at 10 guineas each mare, groom's fee included; half- bred mares 5 guineas. Hay and grass at 10s per week, corn ( if ordered) at market rates. All expenses to be paid before the mares are taken away.— For particulars apply to William Hemming, stud- groom, Cawston Lodge, Rugby Robert Black, agent to Lord John Scott, Toft, Dunchurch. STALLION.— CHABRON, by Camel out of Fanny, by Whisker, & c, one of the best bred horses in England, will stand at Dudding Hall Farm, Willesden, four miles from the Marble Areh, Hyde Park. Chabron is a dark bay, without white, 15J hands high, free from blemish, and peculiarly adapted for breeding good riding or phaeton horses, out ef half bred mares, as he has good knee action. His stock, both thorough bred and half bred, are very promising. Thorough bred mares. £ 5 5s, half bred ditto £ 3 3s, and 5s the groom. Further particulars ot Mr Peate, Dudding Hill Farm, Willesden, Middlesex. STALLION GRECIAN.— At Theobald Stud Farm, Stockwell, Surrey, three milesfrom HydePark- corner, GRECIAN, Epirus out of Jenny Jumps, at 19 sovs a mare; he is halt brother to Pyrrhus the First, stands 16 hands high, with great substance; colour, chesnut. His stock are very large and raciHg- like j can be seen at the stables, with the sire. Hay and grass for barren mares at 12s per week. All expenses must be paid before the mares are removed. Apply to the stud groom on the premises npO be SOLD, the property of a gentleman, a X THOROUGH BRED BAY MARE, 5 years old ; is a perfect ladies' hack. Price £ 50. Also a THOROUGH BRED CHESNUT MARE, 5 years old, goes in harness, and is a good hunter. Price £ 59. To be seen at Tilbury's Stables, Mount- street, Grosvenor- square. LADY'S HORSE.— A CHESNUT GELDING, 15i hands high, thorough bred, 6 years old, quiet and sound; has regularly carried a lady. Price, £ 65. To be seen at Devonshire- place House, New- road THOMAS MASON begs to inform noblemen and gentlemen that he continues the SALE of HUNTERS at Hendon, as usual, and has some first- rate HACKS and HARNESS HORSES. To be seen at Mr Shackle's Stables, 238, Oxford- street, near the Marble Arch. "\ 17ANTED, to carry a light weight and to drive, I? a HORSE or MARE not less than 15 hands 1 inch high; must be thorough bred, or nearly so, and, if slightly blemished, no objection. Address, by letter, stating colour, priee, and wh# l' 6 to e s ® ea, to T, A, Ho, 7S Jockey's Ileitis, Sedfoxtow, w. C, STALLIONS.— At Childwick Hall, near St Albans, THE PRIME MINISTER, by Melbourne out of Pantalonade, by Pantaleon, her dam Festival, by Camel; thorough bred mares 5 guineas, half breds half price. The vearlings and foals of The Prime Minister are very promising, several of which can be seen at the above place. WHITELOCK, by Ratan out of Miss Martin, by St Martin; a guinea and a half each mare. , For further particulars, atiplv to David Miles, as above STALLION.— To serve at Cawston Lodge, Rugby, CANNOB1E, by Melbourne out of Lady Lurewell. Thorough bred mares. 10 guineas; a few half bred mares at 5 guineas STALLION.— DAMASK, by Touchstone out ol Moss Rose ( sister to Velocipede), will serve mares at Willesden Paddocks, the remainder of the season, at 3 guineas each. BERKSHIRE. Freehold Property, Stanford- „ , Pj, ace. with or without 200 . Acres of Land, One Mile from the Market Town of Faringucn, and Four Miles from the Great Western Railway, to and trom which a coach passes the lodge daily- This de- hghtful RESIDENCE, in the centre of a most excellent hunt and neigh* bourhood, is situated on a gentle eminence, with three principal fronts — south, east, and west— containing entrance hail, five sitting- rooms, tweive bed- rooms, three dressing- rooms; with servants' rooms, conser- vatory, good stabling, and every requisite office most conveniently ar* ranged, and suitable for a nobleman or family of distinction, will be f) Vie? v, f0Lvflfrt0rSf;^ L'or t0 LET. FURNISHED or UNFURNISHED, tin the bth day of July next. Any person wishing to vievthe premises can do so, by giving two days' notice to G. C. B., Advertiser Office, Faring, don. Berks, to whom tenders must be addressed. BRIGHTON.— To be LET or SOLD, that noble . MANSION, situate on the Junction Parade, facing the sea and the Uld hteyne, commanding the most unbounded views by sea and land, built in the tirst style of solidity and elegance, calculated to form the first hotel m Brighton or the county, or equally desirable as a first- class lodging- house, capable of farming twenty sets of the most splendid apart- ments, with front views. Such au opportunity of speedily realising a very handsome fortune is very rarely to be met with, and as a good and immediate tenant is requisite, the time and arrangements will be made accordingly. For particulars, & c, apply to Messrs Freeman, Cornford. Black, and Co, Ship- street; or Mr Blaber, 11, Manchester- street, Brighton. SMALL FREEHOLD ESTATE in North Hants, — To be SOLD, ready for immediate occupation, a very desirable and beautifully situated RESIDENCE, with every requisite accommo- dation for a moderate establishment, standing in the centre of paddocks ornamentally timt- ered and watered, about 32 acres, four miles from a prmcipai; station of theJGreat Western Railway, and in a picturesque, salubrious, and sporting neighbourhood. Address R. R., Esq, care of Mr White, 38, Fleet- street, London. NORTH WESTERN RAILWAY.- Oving House, Seven Miles from the Aylesbury Station, and within a conve< nient Distance frosi the Stations at Leighton and Winslow.— To be LET. UNFURNISHED, with immediate possession! OVING HOUSE, lately the residence of Sir T. D. Aubrey, Bart, with or witnout about 20 acres of pasture land. The house contains handsome dining and drawing- rooms, study, and breakfast- room on the ground floor, with numerous bed and dressing- rooms, and excellent domestic offices, coach- house and stabling for six horses, pleasure grounds, and large weil- stocked walled kitchen gardens. Oviag is within easy dis- tance of Lord Southampton's, Mr Anstruther Thompson's, and Baroa Rothschild's Hounds; and the view from the house and grounds, which have a southern aspect, over the Vale of Aylesbury and surrounding coun- try, is beautiful, and the situation very healthy. For further particulars, and permission to view, apply to Messrs Rose and Parrotts, solicitors, Aylesbury. GROUSE SHOOTING.— Swaledale, Yorkshire.— To be LET, for such term as shall be agreed upon, the well- known excellent GROUSE MOORS, called the Keld, or Muker Moors, situate at the head of Swaledale, in the North Riding of the county of York, adjoining to and bounded by the strictly- preserved moors of Lords De Grey, Wharncliffe, and Lonsdale, and Sir Richard Tutton. and others. These moors have been in the occupation of Mr Osbaldeston, the late Sir Richard Sutton, and other distinguished sportsmen, and have long enjoyed a high reputation. They have been carefully preserved, and had a jubilee last year. A lodge, affording the necessary accommodatiou, adjoins the ground. There is a branch to Richmond from the North Eastern Railway, about 20 miles from the moors. Terms, and further particulars, may be known on applicatisn to Messrs Langhorne and Tomlin, solicitors, Richmond, Yorkshire, HANTS. To be LET, a good FAMILY RESIDENCE, on the borders of the New Forest, and near the pleasant town of Ly mington. The house contains entrance hall, dining, breakfast, and double drawing- rooms, seven bed- rooms, pantry, store closets, large cellars, and all tke necessary offices; coach- house, harness- room, stables, large productive gardens, green- liouse, summer- houses, and 12 acres of pasture land. Shooting, fishing, and hunting in the neighbourhood. The situation is most healthy, and the house com- mands extensive views of the Isle of Wight hills, over a tliickly- wooded country. The rides and drives are pretty, and the neighbourhood good. For further particulars, apply D. E„ Ackland's Library, Lymington, Hants. o NE of the FINEST SITUATIONS in ~ ENGLAND— 20 miles from London.— To LET, for one, two, or three years, a FAMILY MANSION, handsomely furnished and in com- Elete repair, with all modern conveniences, containing iS bedrooms, asides servants' apartments. Immediate possession can be had. It is situated three quarters of an hour's drive from the Loughton station. Eastern Counties Railway, with exclusive right of sporting oyer nearly 2,700 acres, in a ring fence, 400 acres of which are cover. Good garden, ice- house, cricket ground, gamekeeper's cottage, & c. Any quantity of land can be had round the house by agreement. To ba viewed by cards only, to be had of Mr Bygrave, 46, Lincoln's Inn- fields, London, W. C. PROSPECT MEWS, near the CAVALRY BAR- RACKS, Windsor.— To be LET, by tender, for a term of seven or fourteen years, from Midsummer next, PROSPECT MEWS, situate near the Cavalry Barracks, Windsor, comprising standings for twenty horses, two loose boxes, six rosmy lofts, four coach- houses, five harness rooms, and eight servants' rooms. It is well supplied with water, and offers a desirable opportunity for a job master to establish a good and permanent connection. Tenders to be delivered on or before the 14th of June next, to Mr John Cleave, St Alban's- street, Windsor. MANSION HOUSE, GROUSE SHOOTING, and SALMON FISHING.- To be LET, in Ayrshire, the MAN- SION HOUSE of ALTON ALBANY PARK, FURNISHED, with shooting over nearly 8,000 acres, along with the fishing in the river Stincher, which runs through the estate. The shootings have been strictly preserved, and afford good sport at grouse, black game, par- tridges, hares, & c, & c. For further particulars, apply to Mr Alexander, Blane, Alton Albany, Barr, by Girvan, Ayrshire; or to Mr Martin, gun maker, Exchange- square, Glasgow. GROUSE SHOOTING to LET, in the west of Ireland, over about 7,000 acres of one of the best mountains in Mayo, It is strictly preserved, as are also the adjoining grounds. Accom- modation can be had within a few miles, wheie there is excellent sahnon fishing. Address, H. G. S„ Coriick, Ballina, county Mayo. GROUSE SHOOTING. Manor of Bowes, Yorkshire.— Gentlemen desirous of sporting upon the moors within the above manor, containing about 14,000 acres, well stocked with game, and strictly ^ preserved, fare requested to apply for TICKETS ( price £ 15 15s each) to Mr Holmes, solicitor, Barnard Castle. C^ ROUSE SHOOTING.— A FEW GUNS are W required to complete the requisite nurrfber of subscribers, upon a highly preserved moor, of great extent, in the north of England. For terma and rules apply to H. Holland, gunmaker, No. 9, King- street, Holborn. SHOOTING.— To LET, the exclusive RIGHT of SHOOTING over 800 acres, strictly preserved, three miles from the Edenbridge stations, on the Dover line, and 80 miles from London. Also t wo rooms ( furnished) if required. Apply to R. H„ How Green, Hever, Kent. mo VETERINARY SURGEONS, SMITHS, A and Others,— To he DISPOSED OF, an old- established BUSINESS, with first- rate connection, and doing a good trade, in a very improving neighbourhood and market town, within 40 miles of London, The busi- ness comprises shoeing and general smiths' work and small foundry. To a person having good knowledge of the veterinary profession the above offers many advantages rarely to be met with ; declining health the sole cause of the present proprietor disposing ofthe business. Address, post paid, to A, B„ Rownson, Drew, and Homan, 217, Upper Thames- street, London. LEDBURY, Herefordshire.—' To Innkeepers.— To be LET, and entered upon on the 10th of July next, that old- established INN, called the Red Lion, situated in the principal thoroughfare in the to. vn of Ledbury. The house contains ten good bed- rooms, two parlours, bar, large kitchen, back kitchen, brewliouse, ex- cellent cellars, stabling, yard, with carriage entrance, and every other accommodation requisite for carrying on a large business. Rent and coming- in moderate. An enterprising and persevering tenant cannot fail to obtain a respectable business. For further particulars address Mr Dunn, New- street, Ledbury. BA T H. — The Castle Hotel. — This first- rate FAMILY and COMMERCIAL HOUSE to be LET oil lease. Coming in under £ 2,000. Apply to Messrs Hooper, auctioneers, Bath. TO LODGING- HOUSE KEEPERS, GENTLE- MEN'S SERVANTS, and Others.- An established LODGING- HOUSE, in full business, to be DISPOSED OF, with the FURNI- TURE, For particulars, apply to Haward and Nixon, 18, Old Quebec- street. TO TOBACCONISTS, & c.— To be LET, a BUSI- NESS, established 25 years, and the whole time in possession of the present proprietor; connected with it is an excellent bottled- beer trade; situated in the City. For cards to view, apply at 333, Oxford- street PREMISES REQUIRED in the West End or the neighbourhood of the Elephant and Castle, suitable for the business of a veterinary surgeon. Address A, B„ 1, Lincoln- street, King's- road, Chelsea, S. W. RE WILLIAM SQUIRES, a Bankrupt.— Nine First- class Double Guns, Three Double Rifles, and a Revolver.— Messrs HAMMOND and EILOART will SELL by AUCTION, at their Rooms, 28, Chancery- lane, on Thursday next, June 11, at 12 fori, the above. They can confidently recommend any gentleman in want of a good gun to embrace this opportunity. On view the day before the sale, and catalogues forwarded on application; or to be had of the official assignee; orofthe auctioneers, 28, Chancery- lane. GUNS, RIFLES, and REVOLVERS, second- hand, by every maker in the world, varying in price from £ 5 up wards. E. WHISTLER, 11, Strand, Trafalgar- square.- N. B. E, W. wil take old regimentals and clothes in exchange, being about to ship a lot of odds and ends to Australia. . HOTEL du NORD, CHRISTIANIA, Norway.— Gentlemen and families visiting this metropolis are informed that they will find every CONVENIENCE and COMFORT at this establishment, on most moderate terms. rnO TOURISTS in NORWAY.— M. H. LUND- I GREENS ENKE calls the attention of tourists to her establish, ment, corner of the Market- place, Trondbjem, where wines, bottled ale- aud porter, preserved meats, pfckles, biscuits, and every other requisite for travellers may be had. IT* AU- DE- VIE. —•— This pure PALE BRANDY, Ll though only 16s per gallon, is demonstrated, upon analysis, to be peculiarly free from acidity, and very superior to recent importations of veritable Cognac. In French bottles, 32s per dozen, bottles returnable: or packed in a case for the country, 35s.— HENRY BRETT and Co, Old Furnival's Distillery, Holborn. mHE KILLARNEY WHISKEY.— This pure 1 spirit, equal to the finest pale brandy, may be had at full strength, and of great age, at 18s per gallon, or 40s per dozen, sealed bottles. Terms cash, on order or delivery, WEST and BROWNENTT, 10, St Mary- axe, Leadenhall- street. SCHWEPPE'S MALVERN SELTZER WATER. — Manufactured by J. SCHWEPPE and Co, the sole lessees, from the pure water ofthe Holy Well; possesses all the celebrated properties of the Nassau spring. Sehweppe's soda, magnesia, potass waters, and lemonade, are manufactured as usual. Every bottle is protected by a label with their signature. Schweppe and Co, manufacturers of soda, magnesia, and potass waters and lemonade, London, Liverpool, Bristol, and Derby. H EXTER'S CHOICE CURRIE POWDER,- Purity and Economy.— Connoisseurs and professed cooks will find one trial of this CURRIE a sufficient recommendation. Sold in four ounce packets, Is each; in bottles, various sizes. Also, Hexter's essence of vanilla, Seville orange, cedrat, noyeau, le uion, pr epared cochi- neal, and all kinds of essences for flavouring confectionary, & c. Hexter's essences contain no artificial flavourings whatever— pure, unadulterated goods have always been sold by him.— Warehouse, 15, Eeeleston- street. Chester- square, Pimlico. PONDERS FRAGANCIA CIGARS, 12s per'lb ; Quarter- pound samples, in neat case, postage free, sent to all parts on receipt of 4s 3d in penny postage stamps. Foreign Havan& hs 22s, or 51b for £ 5 5s ; Government Manilla Cheroots. No. 2, in boxes of 250, for 42s.— T. Ponder and Co, 48, Strand ( nearly opposite Lowther- arcade).— N. B. Cheapest house in London for the trade._ RICE for GRINDING.— SCREENED RICE 12s 6d per cwt, in bags llcwt each ; rice sweepings lis, in bags ljcwt; ricemeai 7s per cwt, or £ 6 10s per ton, in bags lewt. each ; dog biscuit, 12s per cwt, in bags 1 to 2ewteacli. Terms cash, on receipt of invoice, and sold by WILLIAM JUPP, 12, Little Tower- street Cham- bers, Tower- street, City, E, C. TENTS from the CRIMEA, circular, 16 feet diameter, in good condition, complete with poles, pegs, mallet, & c, 30s to 50s each, suitable for pleasure grounds, pic nics, cricket clubs, & c. Can be put up and removed in six minutes. May be seen erected on the Cricket Ground of the Crystal Palace Company, Sydenham, thfr area of the Great Globe, Leicester- square, and Surrey Gardeus, Wal- worth. Orders addressed to ALLDRIDGE and Co, 21, Rooa- laneu Fenchurch- street, London, who have alsu on sale a few field officers* marquees, large hospital tents, and other Government stores equai ® ; • heap. GIVEN AWAY for the BENEFIT of NERVOUS SUFFERERS.— Dr SMITH will send free on receipt of a directed envelope, enclosing two stamps ( to pre- pay postage), the Medical Friend or warning voice to young men, a new medical work on the most success- means ot cure used in eaeh case". Addi « sss Dr Smith, CarUol-^ mtj Newcastle- upon- Iyce- i RICK CLOTHS, with POLES, & C, COMPLETE, both NEW and SECOND- H AND.— A large_ intended fbr the Crimea, has been made . into sold as second- 1 Address in full opposite the Brighton Railway. AS a MEDICINE long highly esteemed for its curative powers in eases of indigestion, sick headache, nen'oas- itess, and affections of tha liver and bowels, COCKLE'S ANTIB1LIOUS PILLS cannot be too strongly recommended* having stood the test of public opinion for upwards oi half a century, " Cockle, surgeon, 18, New Ormond- street, and i vendors, in hoses at Is 2s StU 43 an& Ujj 2 BELL'S LIFE IN LONDON, JUNE 14, 1857. PUBLIC AMUSEMENTS. ASSAULT of ARMS, Wilis's Rooms, King- Btreet, St James's.— On MONDAY, the 15th inst, to commence at 2 o'clock, Mr H. GATECHAIR, of Paris, Professor of Fencing, will, under the patronage of the members of the London Fencing Club, give an ASSAULT of ARMS, in' which Messrs Prevost, Gillemand, Longate. and others, will assist.— Tickets, 5s each, to he had at Mr bams s, Koyat Library, St Jamas's- street, and at the Rooms, King- street, duly. Mdlle ROSA BONHEUR'S great PICTURE of the HORSE FAIR.— Messrs P. and D. COLNAGHI and Co bes: to an- nounce that the above PICTURE is now on VIEW at the GERMAN GALLERY, 163, New Bond- street, from 9 to 6, for a limited period.— Admission, Is. MR ALBERT SMITH'S MONT BLANC, Baden, Up the Rhine, and Paris, is now OPEN EVERY EVENING ( except Saturday), at 8 o'clock. Stalls, 8a; area, 2s; gallery. Is. Stalls can be secured at the box- office. EGYPTIAN HALL, Piccadilly, every day, between 11 and 4, without any extra charge. The Morning ^ pre- sentations take place every Tuesday and Saturday, at 3 o clock. Dr KAHN'S MUSEUM, 4, Coventry- street, Leicester- square— Programme: LECTURES by Dr KAHN, DAILY, at 8 o'clock, ou the Physiology of Marriage and the Diseases of impru- dence, and by Dr Sexton, F. R. G. S., F. S. E., as follows: At half- past 1, oa Vision: its Laws, Curiosities, Phenomena, and Disorders, & c. At » , the Great Tobacco Controversy. At half- past 7, the Food we *- at; its Uses, Preparation, Adulteration, aud Digestion. The Museum contains 1,000 models aad preparations, and is wholly unrivalled m the world. Open daily ( for gentlemen only), from 10 to 10. Admission, Is. cata- logues, containing Dr Kahn'x lectures, gratia to visitors. PORTLAND ROOMS, Foley- street- place. — Mr H. C. FRERE begs most respectfully to thank the nobility, . gentry, his subscribers, and pupils, for the great patronage be has receive* during the season, and begs to inform them that his LAST Ffc LL BALL, this season, will take place on Wednesday next, June lOili — Tickets, 2s 6d each. ROYAL SURREY GARDENS.— TO- MORROW ( Monday), and during the week, M JULLIEN'S Grand Orchestra, VOCAL and INSTRUMENTAL CONCERT. Solos by Collins, Duheaa, Hughes, Schceurs, Dumont, and Kcenig. Cooke's Cirque Imperial, two performances; stalactite caverns, photographic studio. Holt s brass band, colos3al picture and moving figures, representing Titian s Floating Palace. Concluding with magnificent fireworks. Admission Is.— N. B. Jullien's new Comet Galop every evening. ROYAL SURREY GARDENS. M. JULLIEN'S CONCERTS. GRAND M U S l" cT L CONGRESS, To commence on FRIDAY, June 12th, 1867, And continue for Ten Days during THE HANDEL FESTIVAL. The great number of artistes of European renown that will be assembled in London to take part in or be present at the Handel 1 es- tiva!, has encouraged M Jullien, to avail himself of an occasion so propitious, by repeating one of those great Musical FStes, in the style of bis first Concert Monstre at Paris in 1836, his CongrSs Musical at the Crystal Palace, New York, in July, 1854, and his Grand Inauguration Festival at the Royal Surrey Gardens, in July, 1856. It was on this last occasion that M. Jullien had the idea of assembling ia London, for the first time, deputations from all the leading Musical Associations and Cathedral Choirs ef England, Scotland, Ireland, and the Con'inent, to the number of one thousand performers. The result produced by such a choice and numerous assemblage of talent was most satisfactory, and musical amateurs, the public, and the press unanimously pronounced the festival to have been the greatest musical performance m London since the Handel Festival at Westminster Abbey in 1834. The Festival, which will last ten days, wfll commence with the pro- duction ef Haydn's oratorio," The Creation." This wiil be succeeded by Mendelssohn's oratorio, " Elijah," and by Haydn's " Seasons," in four parts," Spring, Summer, Autumn, Winter," generally considered his finest composition. The revival of this last work has just taken place at Vienna, Berlin, and Paris, and is creating an unparalleled sensation among the musical population of those capitals ; the performances having been repeated several times in presence of the respective Sove- reigns, the courts, and the elite of the nobility and amateurs. These will be followed by a Rossini Festival, selected from Mose in Egitto," " Stabat Mater," and " Guillaume Tell," and a Verdi Festival, with selections trom " Nabuco," " Les Vfipres Siciliennes," " I Lom- bardi," " Ernani," " La Traviata," " II Trovatore." After them will be given a Beethoven Night, a Mendelssohn Night, and a Mozart Night, on a scale even greater and more periect than those classical evenings which M Jullien has introduced each season for seventeen years, and which have always met with universal approbation; and the festival will con- clude with a grand performance of Hansel's oratorio, " The Messiah." M Jullien is not without hope that his musical friends in London and from the provinces, the Continent, aud the United States, who, for the last 25 years have aided and supported his various artistic enterprises, will,- after having assisted at the morning performances at the Crystal Palace, give a few of their leisure hours during that season of festivity, and repair in the evening to the Hall of the Royal Surrey Gardens, a building erected expre3sly for music, capable of containing 10,000 persons, Mid pronounced to be the best room in the United Kingdom for acoustic purposes. This Orchestra of Mi Jullien, which, in his late triumphant musical tour on the Continent, was admitted to be the first in Europe, is of course to be heard only at his concerts, and none of its members have accepted, or can aceept, an engagement to perform elsewhere. Amongst the number, whose reputation is European, some may be cited without a rival on their respective instruments, as Herr Kcenig, M Duheme, Mr Hughes, M Lavigne, M Collinet, Herr Stumpt, Herr Schreurs, & c, & c. This orchestra will be increased in number for the Musical Congress, by several celebrities from the Academies and Conservatoires of Paris, Brussels, Amsterdam, and Rotterdam, Engagements are pending with all the great artistes present in London at this most extraordinary musical epoch, and in these engagements, as in all others which M Jullien has made for his concerts, the real and in- dividual merit of the artistes has been considered in preference to their feme and reputation. However, in the following list of those whose ser- vices have already been secured, it will be seen that a great name has been considered no objection when united to a great talent. The great soprano, Madame GASSIER, Who is recognised, by those who are capable of judging, as the artiste who plays best on that most periect of ali instruments, the human voice. The accomplished German soprano, Madame RUDERSDORFF. The popular English soprano, Miss LOUISA VINNING, Madame FIORENTINI, ( Her first appearance since last season). Madame CARADORI, Miss STABBACH, Madame WEISS, The new celebrated Swedish singer, Mdlle WESTERSTRAND, and Miss DOLBY. Also, Miss ARABELLA GODDARD, Mr SIMS REEVES. Herr REICHARDT, Mr G. PERREN, Mr WEISS, Hons GASSIER, < Stc, & c, & c. Also with Herr ERNST, Signor DE BAZZINI, Signor PIATTI, Signor ANDREOLI, and Signor SIVORI. THE CHORAL ARRANGEMENTS, Under the direction of Mr LAND, will be on a grand scale, and include the ROYAL SURREY CHORAL SOCIETY— the freshness of whose voices and purity of intonation, as well as perfect ensemble attained in so short a period from its organisa- tion, have been unanimously acknowledged. Leaders: Mr WILLY ( Of the two Philharmonic Societies), Mons PORTEHAUT ( From the Imperial Academy, Paris), and Herr KCENIG. Conductors: Mr A. MELLON fcOf the Royal Italian Opera and the Orchestral Union). Signor BOTTESSINI ( Conductor of the Imperial Italian Opera, Paris), and Mons JULLIEN. The names of other artistes, with whom engagements are pending, will be advertised ia the programmes ; but the public is requested not to expect a multitude of names, as, in the organisation of this undertaking, quality has been preferred to quantity. ADMISSION, ONE SHILLING. Private boxes, stalls, and reserved seats to be secured at Jullien's, 214, Regent- street; Keith, Prowse, and Co's, Cheapside; and at the office of the gardens. The concert will commence each evening at 8 o'clock. GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY.— Ascot Races. - On Tuesday and Thursday, June 9 and 11, SPECIAL TRAINS wiil run between Paddington and WINDSOR. Omnibuses, at mode- rate and fixed fares, as well as a large number of carriages of every description, are provided to convey passengers between toe Windsor Station and the race course. In addition to the booking offices at 1 ad- dington, tickets maybe procured at the company's offices, Amg- street, Cheapside; 269, Strand; 351, Oxford- street; 264, Holborn; Peacock, Islington ; 25, Regent- street, corner of Jermyn- stieet; and. at Messrs Tattersall's, Hyde Park- oorner. Full particulars of the trams, & c, are given in handbills, which may be obtained at the railway stations, and at the above- named places. __ A QUILA CLAPSHAW, SON, of No. 3, Upper Fountain- place, City- road, ORICKKT RATS and STUMPS, and every article c GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY.— Ascot Races.— CARRIAGES, HORSES, FLIES, & e. will be provided at the Great Western station, Windsor, on the arrival of the trains from Tad- dington, to corwey passengers to the COURSE and BACK, the charges for which will be as follows:— „ _ . . Carriage and Single Horse. Carriage and pair. Tuesday, June 9 £ 1 10 2 Wednesday, June 10 1 1 1 Thursday. June 11 3 3 5 5 Friday, June 12 1 1 J" Carriage and pair for the four days 9 9 Orders for carriages should be previously addressed to the superin- tendent, Paddington, of whom every information may be obtained. A good supply of well appointed omnibuses will be provided to ply from the Great Western station at Windsor to the Course. FARES THERE AND BACK. Tuesday, June 9th 5s | Thursday, June 11th 7s Wednesday, June 10th 4s | Friday, June 12th............ 4s Each omnibu3 will ba conspicuously numbered, and the tickets sold to passengers will bear a corresponding number. The omnibuses, will leave the course half an hour after the race on each day. Each ticket will be marked " Inside" or " Outside." Passengers taking inside tickets cannot be allowed to change to outside, nor outside to inside, unless two passengers change by mutual consent. Both outside and inside tickets are the same price. GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY.—' Whitsuntide Holidays.— On Monday, June 8th, aud 15th, EXCURSION TRAINS will leave Paddingten at 7: 30 a. m., for Leamington, Warwick, Birmingham, Westbromwich, Wednesbury, Bilston, Wolverhampton, Wellington, Shrewsbury, Llangollen Road, Chester, Birkenhead and LIVERPOOL, returning on Monday the 15th, and 2id, from Liverpool ( landing stage; at. 7: 30 a. m., and intermediate stations as per hand- bills. FARES: Leamington and Warwick, 18s and 8s; Birmingham, 20s and 9s 6d; Westbromwich, Wednesbury, and Bilston, 21s 6d and 103; Wolverhampton, 22s 6d and 10s 6d; Wellington and Shrewsbury, 27s 6d and 18s; Llangollen Road and Chester S3s and 15a; Birkenhead and Liverpool, 37s and 17s. Tickets not transferable, and only available for the trains specified. . Trains to the Manchester Exhibition ' of Art Treasures run from Liverpeol and Chester. and COMPANY, manufacturers of CRICKET BATS and" article'connected withthe game, beg to return their sincere thanks to noblemen and gentlemen cricketers for their liberal support, and beg to assure them and tbe cricketing world that no pains has been spared in the manufacture of their cricketing articles to secure the world- wide patronage they have hitherto received. The only inventors and manufacturers of the regis- tered cricket stumps. No. of register 3,683.— Please observe the address, 8, Upper Fountain- place, Ci tv- rnad. BRITISH SPORTS.— Cricket.— To Gentlemen Amateurs and Professionals.— No better ARTICLES can be ob- tained for use in this manly game than thsse now on SALE at the manufactory of E. J. PAGE, No. 6, Kennington- row, Kennington, Surrey ( established upwards of 50 years), whore every requisite for the game Is supplied, of the best quality, at moderate prices. Sole manu- facturer of the Registered Handled Bat, register No. 3,660, which is stamped on the bat, all others being spurious imitations. CRICKET.— J. BARTLETT and Co's PATENT COMPRESSED CRICKET BATS are acknowledged by all the most celebrated players to be the best iu use. The largest and best stock in London may be seen at their manufactory, 62, Waterloo- roai. Their WHALEBONE SPRING HANDLE BATS are made on a new princi- ple, having more spring, and are warranted not to break. Clubs, schools, and tlie trade supplied. A list of prices forwarded, on application to 62, Waterloo- road. Post Office orders attended to. CRICKET.—— JOHN LILLYWHITE ( late Lillywhite, Brothers), wholesale and retail dealer in BATS, balls, gloves, leg guards, and every article connected with the game. A great reduction to clubs, schools, & c. Lists of prices jpost free.— Manu- factory, Prince's- terrace, Caledonian- road, Islington. N. CRICKET.. ( Registered).- - Bell's Life in London Score Sheet - See Notice under the head of Cricket.— Just pub- lished, with tlie approval of the Editor^ a SHEET, which officials of clubs will find efgreat service for use atter the conclusion of a match, the scores being intended for insertion in " Bell's Life in London." Price only 2s dozen, post free 2s Id. Maybe had only of F. LILLY WHITE ana WISDEN, 2, New Coventry- street, Leicester- square, London. De- signed and arranged by Frederick Lillywhite. In making application for this sheet, please ask for " Bell's Life in London Score Sheet?" g REAT WESTERN RAILWAY.— Tourists' and Seaside Family Tickets.- TOURISTS' TICKETS to PLY- MOUTH, available for three weeks, are issued, enabling passengers to stop, either going or returning, at Clevedon, Weston- super- Mare, lor- quay,' and Totness. First class, £ 310s; second class, £ 2 l « s. SEASIDE FAMILY TICKETS to DAWLISH, Teignmeuth, and Torquay are issued to parties of three persons, available lor twenty- eight days. First class, £ 2 10s; second class, 35s. _ These tickets are available by any train : they are not transrerable nor do they entitle the holder to travel twice in the same direction over any portion of the lines of railway. GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY.— CHEAP EXCURSIONS to BIRMINGHAM, Wolverhampton, Chester, Birkenhead, and Liverpool, on Saturday, June 18, from Paddmgton, returning from Liverpool on Wednesday, the 17th. and from Paddington on the 17th, returning from Liverpool on Saturday, the 20tli. Time of starting from Paddington 7: 30 a. m., and from Liverpool ( landing stage) at 7: 30 a, m. For time of starting from intermediate stations see handbills. FARES: Oxford, 63 6d and 4s; Banbury, 8s and 5s; Warwick and Leamington, 10s 6d and 6s; Birmingham, 12s and 7s; Westbromwich, Wednesbury, and Bilston, 12s 6d and 7s 6d; Wolverhampton, 13sand8s; Wellington and Shrewsbury, 17s and 10s ; Llangollen road and Chester, 18s 6d and lis; and Birkenhead and Liverpool, 21sand 12s 6d. GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY.— Three Weeks Excursion to Birmingham, Wolverhampton, Shrewsbury, Llan- gollen- road, Chester, Birkenhead, and Liverpool, & c.— TRAINS will le? ve Paddington on Saturdays, June 18, 20, and 27th, at 7: 30 a. m.. re- turning on the 20th and 27th June, aud 4th July, from LIVERPOOL ( landing stage) at 7: 30 a. m., and intermediate stations as per handbills. FARES: Oxford, lis and 5s 6d; Leamington and Warwick, 18s and 8s ; Birmingham, 20s and 9s 6d ; Westbromwich, Wednesbury, and Bil- ston, 21s 6d and 10s ; Wolverhamfton, 22s 6d and 10s 6d, Wellington and Shrewsbury, 27s 6d and 13s ; Llangollen- road and Chester, SSs and 15s; Birkenhead and Liverpool, 37s and 17s. GREAT WESTERN RAILftVAY. — Cheap Ex- cursion te the West of England.— On Wednesday, the 24th June, an EXCURSION will leave Paddington at 8: 0 a. m. for PLYMOUTH ( offering facilities for visiting Torfeay, Brixham, Dartmouth, and the South Coast of Devon), calling at Weston- super- Mare, Bridge- water, Taunton, Tiverton Road, Exeter, Starcross, Dawlish, Teignmouth, Nawton, Torquay, Totness, and Kingsbridge Road, and will return on Saturday, July 4th, from Plymouth at 6: 20 a. m. and from intermediate stations as per handbills. FARES THERE AND BACK: Weston- super- Mare and Bridgewater, 20s and 13s; Taunton and Tiveiton Road, 22s and 15s ; Exeter, 21s and 16s; Starcross, Dawlish, and Teignmouth, 25s and 17s; Newton, Torquay, and Totness, 27s and 18s; Kingsbridge Road and Plymouth, 80s and 20s. Children under twelve half- price. Tickets not transferable, and only available for the excursion train. WESTERN RAILWAY.— Cheap Ex- cursion to Bath and Bristol.— On Sunday, June 14. a TRAIN will leave Paddington at 7: 45 a. m., returning the same evening from BRISTOL at 6: 30, and BATH at 7 o'clock. FARES: Bristol, 10s and 6s; Bath, 9s and 5s. No luggage allowed. ROYAL GARDENS, CREMORNE, OPEN DAILY at 3.— Admission Is.— Arrival and first appearance of the monstre EQUESTRIAN TROUPE. A1 Fresco Concerts. Mdlle Culine and Signora Pauline Violante on the Corde Elastique Tendue. Won- derful sagacity of eight elephantine Dogs. Comic ballet panto- mime, entitled the Gipsy Girl. Real Sable Harmonists. Dancing on the Crystal Platform. Bosisio's band. Fireworks by Mortram, in the midst of which Mademoselle Culine and Signora Pauline Vio- lante will make their terrific double asccnt to tne summit of the Turkish mosque. In the Cirque, at lialf- past 9 each evening, incom- parable display of horsemanship, and throughout the entire day and evening every variety of amusement may be found, N. B. Open on Sunday for promenade and refreshment. Table d'hote at 6, 2s 6d each, Wednesday, June 17, first Juvenile Fete; on this occasion the boys of the Duke of York's school, with their splendid band, will attend. HER MAJESTY'S THEATRE,— On THURS- DAY next, June 11 ( included in the subscription in lieu of Saturday, 25th July), will be produced Mozart's chef d'eeuvre, IL DON GIOVANNI, with the following unprecedented cast:— Zerlina, Mdlle Piccolomini; Donna Anna, Mdlle Spezia; and Donna Elvira, Mdlle Ortolani; Don Giovanni, Sig Beneventano; Leporello, Sig Belletti; Masetto, Sig Corsi; II Commandatore, Sig Vialetti; and Don Ottavio, Sig Giuglini. Con- ductor, Sig Bonetti. The mise en scene by Sig Ronzani. The scenery by Mr Chas. Marshall. The dresses executed by Mrs Masterman and M Laureys, under the direction of Madame Copere. The properties, Mr. Bradwell. From respect to the grand work of the immortal com- poser, the following artistes of the establishment have consented to lend their assistance to increase the effect of the majestic finale of the first act, including the chorus " Viva la Liberia," MM Reichardt, C. Bra- ham, Bottardi, Mercuriali, Kinni, De Soros, and Baillou; Mesdames Poma, Berti, Baillou, Fazio, and Ramos. The following pieces, hitherto omitted, will be restored :—" Ah! fuggi il Traditor," sung by Mdlie Ortolani; " Ho Capito," sung by Sig Corsi; " Delia Sua Pace," sung by Sig Giuglini. HER MAJESTY'S THEATRE.— Under the im- mediate patronage of her Majesty the Queen, his Royal Highness Prince Albert, her Royal Highness the Duchess of Kent, and her Royal High- ness the Duchess of Cambridge.— Mr BENEDICT begs respectfully to announce that the FIRST of his THREE GRAND MUSICAL FESTI- VALS will take place on WEDNESDAY MORNING, June 10. Prin- cipal vocalists: Mademoiselles Piccolomini, Spezia, Ortolani, and Ma- dame Alboni; Signors Giuglini, Beneventano, Corsi, Vialetti, and Bel- letti, Herr Reichardt; Mr Charles Braham. Instrumental Performers- Pianoforte : Madame Clara Schumann, Messrs Andreoli, Benedict. Violin: Herr Ernst. Conductors: Signor Bonetti, and Benedict.— The programme of the first conoert is now ready, and includes the first per- formance in England, on the stage, of Mendelssohn's posthumous finale to the opera of LORELEY j the part of Leonora by Mademoiselle Marie Spezia. The performance will commence at 2, and terminate at 5 o'clock. THEATRE ROYAL DRURY- LANE.— Lessee, Mr E. T. Smith.— Crowded houses.— Immense attraction.— Ella, the first horsewoman in the world, in two unapproachable acts, the balloon and hurdle races, assisted by all the star riders of the day, and an arrav of unequalled female talent. Wondrous feats every evening.— SECOND GRAND MORNING EQUESTRIAN PERFORMANCE will take place on WEDNESDAY next, June 10th, on which occasion the doors will be opened at half- past 1, commence at 2 o'clock. Evening performances, the doors will be opened at half- past 7. commence at 8 o'clock. Prices :— Boxes, 2s 6d and Is 6d; galleries, 6d ; pit and pro- menade. Is.— Director, Mr Stokes. Acting manager, Mr E. Stirling. THEATRE ROYAL HAYMARKET. — TO- MORROW( Monday), the new drama, entitled THE HUSBAND OF AN HOUR ; characters by Mr Buckstone, Mr Compton, Mr W. Farren, Mrs Poynter, and Mrs E. Fitzwilliam. After which, a PRETTY PIECE OF BUSINESS. To conclude with the classical love story of ATAL ANTA; or the Three Golden Apples.— On Tuesday, and during the week, to com- mence at 7, with the Husband of an Hour. After which, My Son! Diana, With Atalanta; or the Three Golden Apples. ASTLEY'S ROYAL AMPHITHEATRE and OPERA HOUSE.— Lessee and Manager, Mr William Cooke.— TO- MORROW ( Monday), and during the week, Verdi's opera IL TROVA- TORE ; or, The Gipsy's Vengeance, with the whole of the music as performed at the Italian Opera, and with equestrian illustrations. Miss Rebecca Isaacs. Miss M. Somers, and Miss Fanny Huddart; Mr Augustus Braham, Mr Brookhouse Bowler, Mr Francis Kirby, and Mr Borrani. Conductor, Herr Meyer Lutz. A powerful band and chorus. Manager and director of the opera company Mr Augustus Braham.— After which, Mr William Cooke's inimitable SCENES in the ARENA, supported by the troupe of equestrians, and concluding with the musical farce of THE WATERMAN. GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY.— Excursion to Weymouth, Dorchester, Yeovil, Frome. Trowbridge, and Chip- penham.— On Saturday, June 13, a TRAIN will leave Paddington at 2: 30 p. m., returning on Tuesday, the 16th, from WEYMOUTH at 10: 30 a. m., and intermediate stations as per handbill. FARES: Chippenham, Trowbridge or Westbury, 9s and 5s; Frome and Yeovil, 18s and 6s; Dorchester and Weymouth, 12s and Ss. ASCOT RACES.— From Waterloo Bridge Station, totheAscot Station, within Four Hundred Yards of the Grand Stand. — Arrangement of Trains'on 9tli, 10th, 11th, and 12th June.— On Tuesday the 9th, and on Thursday, the 11th June, a TRAIN with seated covered carriages will run from London to ASCOT at 8: 15 a. m., and will return from Ascot to London at 8: 15 p. m. Fares there and back, or either way, 6s. Or, fares there and back, with the privilege of returning by any train to which covered carriages are attached, up to Saturday, 7s 6d. SPECIAL TRAINS will run from London to Ascot on each of the four days, from 10: 0 a. m. till 12: 45 p. m., and will return from Ascot to London from 4: 0 till 7: 0 p. m. Fares there and back, or either way, on Tuesday 9th, and Thursday 11th, lst class, 12s 6d; 2d class, 10s. On Wednesday lOtli, and Friday, 12th, lst class, 10s: 2d class, 7s. DOUBLE JOURNEY TICKETS, available for the four days, lst class, 42s.; 2d class, 32s. Sufficient first class accommodation cannot be guaranteed by every train. The ordinary down trains from London to Twickenham, and from London to Hounslow, will be suspended on the 9th and 11th of June, between the hours of 10: 0 a. m. and 12: 15 p. m. inclusive; the ordinary up trains to London from these stations will also be suspended between the hours of 11 and 2. Double journey tickets, at the above- mentioned fares, can be ob- tained on and after Monday the 8th of June, at Messrs Tattersall's, Hyde Park- corner; and at the Universal Office, Regent- circus; Swan- two- Necks, Gresham- street; Spread Eagle, Gracechurch- street; 53, King William- street, City; Bolt- m- Tun, Fleet- street; Green Man and Still. Oxford- street; George and Blue Boar, Holborn; Golden Cross, Charing- cross ; Blossoms Inn, Lawrence- lane, Cheapside; or No. 90, High- street, Borough. By order. Waterloo Bridge Station, May, 1857. CRICKET.— F. LILLYWHITE AND WISDEN'S celebrated CANE HANDLE and TREBLE WHALEBONE HANDLE BATS, warranted not to break. Mtssrs F. L. and W. beg to assure the public that they were the first who introduced these unrivalled articles, and that all others, announced as " registered," or " patent," are not of their manufacture. Please to see that " Lillywhite and Wisden " is stamped on them, and they will then warrant them not to break. In consequence oi the immense demand for these articles durins the last few months, the public have not been made aware of this fact, but they have now, with oid pods, replenished their stock, as they have also of best match bats, balls, stumps, leg- guards, gloves, and every article connected with cricket. A list of prices sent post- free.— F. Lilly- white and Wisden, 2, New Coventry- street, Leicester square. London. FLILLYWHITE'S REGISTERED SCORING • SHEET and BOOKS— Ths value of the use of these sheets is now no longer doubted, since that upwards of one hundred thousand sheets have been distributed from the time of their introduction. Un- principled tradesmen were last year caught in the act of pirating. No one has a stone of this sheet hut Frederick Liilywliite, of 2, New Coven- try- street, Leicester- square, whose name and address are at the bottom. Sheet, 6d; per dozen, 5s. Books for 12 matches, 6s 6d; for 25 matches, 12s 6d; for 50 matches, 20s. P. S. Be particular in asking lor F. Lilly- white's Registered Scoring Sheet. FOREIGN CIGARS.— Cricketers or cricketers' acquaintances, most of whom know what foreign cigars are, are requested to make a trial at LILLYWHITE and WISDEN'S, 2. New Coventry- street, Leicester- square, They will offer none but what is first class, and not to be surpassed in London. Unrivalled Virginia shag and Bristol birdseye, and a large stock of Meerschaum pipes. CRICKET.— EDWIN ADE begs to inform his numerous friends that his arrangements in BELTS for the approaching campaign are now complete. E. A, also begs to inform them that he has introduced two new figures to his well- known cricket clasp, which he feels confident need only be seen to be admired, the posi- tions being such that they cannot fail to give universal satisfaction. Prices as follow— Is 6d, 2s, 2s 6d, 8s 6d; electro- gilt, 4s Od; post free eight stamps extra. Cricketing jackets from 7s 6d; caps. Is 6d. all colours. SALMON and TROUT FISHING.— JONES and Co, 111, Jermyn- street, St James's, London, beg to acquaint noble- men and gentlemen they have manufactured a well- seasoned stock of salmon, trout, and spinning RODS ; an extensive assortment of salmon, trout, and lake FLIES, made expressly for the Norwegian and all rivers and lakes in the United Kingdom. Improved reels, lines, flexible baits for salmon, trout, and pike always ready. Rods repaired and made to order. Flies dressed to pattern, and sent by post to all parts of the country on the shortest notice and on reasonable terms. SALMON and TROUT FISHING.— CHARLES FARLOW, manufacturer, 191, Strand, invites anglers to inspect his large and varied STOCK of superior seasoned SALMON, TROUT, and SPINNING RODS, salmon, lake, and trout flies, improved reels and lines. Artificial baits in every variety. Superior stout salmon and extra fine silkworm gut. Flies dressed to pattern, and sent by post. Rods re- paired and made to order. Catalogues gratis. Sole agent in London for Phillips's Dublin hooks and Brown's phantom minnows. t 0 ANGLERS.— The PECTORAL FIN and the __ ARCHIMEDEAN MINNOW, invented and manufactured by FREDERICK ALLIES, South Parade, Worcester, and registered by act oi Parliament. London agents : Charles Farlow. 191, Strand; Thos. Ahlreds, 126, Oxford- street; J. Barnard, 4, Church- place, Piccadilly; Giles Little, 15, Fetter- lane; George Eaton, 6 and 7, Crooked- lane; William Gowland, 4, Crooked- kne; J. S. Holroyd, 59, Gracechurch- street: Alfred and Son, 54, Moorgate- street; A. Anderson, 71, Long- acre; Jones and Co, 111, Jermyn- street; A. and G. Wilson, Princes- street, Edinburgh; Paton and Walsh, 41, George- stjeet, Perth, Price: salmon size, 5s each; pike, 5s each; large trout size, Ss ; small trout, 2s 6d; perch size, 2s 6d. Anglers and the trade punctually supplied, by post or railway, on receipt of cash to the amount. Apply to the inventor, Frederick Allies, South Parade, Worcester. TOLL REFORM ASSOCIATION.— Chairman, Herbert Ingram, Esq, M. P., 198, Strand.— A copy of the map and statement submitted to Lord Palmerston by the deputation ( which was headed by Lord Robert Grosvenor, M. P.) forwarded post tree. Toll payers are particularly requested to forward their SUBSCRIP- TIONS to the Treasurer, Mr Thomas Slater. High- street, Kensington. „ „ „ J. E. BRADFIELD, Hon. Sec. Toll Reform Central Office. 19, Strand. June 5. ELEGANT NOVELTIES FOR PRESENTS'.— 112, Regent- street, and No. 4, Leadenhall- stieet, London.— BRONZES, vases, pearl and ivory work, mediaeval manufactures, dress- ing bags and dressing cases, toilet cases, work boxes and work tables, inkstands, fans. The largest stock in England of papier mache elegan- cies. Writing- desks, envelope- cases, despatch boxes, bagatelle, back- gammon, and chess- tables. The premises in Regent- street extend 50 yards into Glasshouse- street, and are worthy of inspection as a specimen of elegant outfit. Everything forthe work and dressing- tables. Best tooth- brushes, 9d each ; best steel scissors and penknives, Is each. The usual supply offirst- rate cutlery, razors, razor strops, needles, & c, for which Mr MECHI'S establishment has been so long famed. SPORTSMEN. — Patent RACE COURSE, field, opera, and genera lout- door day and night perspective GLASSES, very small, for the waistcoat pocket, each containins 12 and 18 lenses, constructed of German glass; will show distinctly a person's countenance at two- and- a- half and three miles, and an object from 8 to 10 miles distant. Her Majesty's Coast Guards are making use of them as day and night glasses in preference to all others; they are also preferred for deer- stalking by sportsmen, gentlemen, and gamekeepers. Telescopes, three- and- a- half inches long, by which a person's countenance may be clearly seen at three- and- a- half miles and an object at 12 to 14 miles distance, and with an extra astronomical eye- piece, Jupiter's moons, Saturn's ring, and the double stars are distinctly seen. All the above can be had of larger and all sizes, with increasing powers, and are secured by Her Majesty's royal letters patent.— Messrs 8. and B. SOLOMON, opticians, 83, Albemarle- street. Piccadilly, opposite the York Hotel, W. WAPPIN'S " SHILLING" RAZOR, sold - LT_!_ everywhere, warranted good by the makers, Mappin Brothers, Queen's Cutlery Works, Sheffield; and 67 and 68, King William- street, City, London, where the largest stock of cutlerv in the world is kept. MAPPIN'S superior TABLE KNIVES maintain their unrivalled superiority; handles cannot possibly become loose. The blades are all of the very first quality, being their own Sheffield manufacture. MAPPIN'S DRESSING CASES and TRAVELLING BAGS sent direct from their manufactory, Queen's Cutlery Works, Sheffield, to their London Establishment, 67, King William- street, City, where the largest stock in the world may be selected from. MAPPIN'S PLATED DESSERT KNIVES and FORKS, in cases. of 12 and 18 pairs, are of the most elegant designs and of first- class quality. MAPPIN'S ELECTRO- SILVER PLATE.— Messrs Mappin's cele- brated manufactures in electro- plate, comprising tea and coffee services, side dishes, dish covers, spoons, and forks, ana all articles usually made in silver, can now be obtained from their London Warehouse, 67, King William- street, City, where the largest stock in London may be seen.— Manufactory, Queen's Cutlery Works, Sheffield. ALLEN'S ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE of PORTMANTEAUS, Despatch Boxes, Writing and Dressing Cases, Travelling Bags, with square openings, and 500 other articles for travelling; by post for two stamps. Allen's Patent Solid Leather Port- manteau, with four compartments. Allen's Patent Despatch Box, with antf without dressing case. Allen's Patent Travelling Bag, with square opening, These articles are the best of the kind yet invented.— J. W. and T. Allen, manufacturers of portable barrack- room furniture, and military outfitters ( see separate catalogue), 18 ar. d 22, Strand. N O CHARGE for STAMPING PAPER and ENVELOPES with arms, crest, coronet, or initials, and sta- tionery of every description at manufacturers' prices.— RODRlGUES'S superior cream- laid adhesive ENVELOPES, 4d per 100, cream- laid note, full size, five quires for 6d; thick ditto, five quires for Is. Card- plate elegantly engraved, and 100 superfine cards printed, for 4s 6d. WED- DING CARDS, enamelled envelopes, stamped in silver, at home notes, and breakfast invitations in splendid variety and in the latest fashion.— Observe, at H. Rodrigues's well- known establishment, 21, Piccadilly. LESLIE'S GAS PATENTS.— Improved machinery enables Mr LESLIE to rsduce the price of his celebrated BURNERS from 7s to 4s each. The London, Liverpool, and Manchester Post aad Monay Order Offices' gas is purified and consumed by Leslie's Patents with great sanitary and economic results. 59, Conduit- street.— N. B. The cemposing and other offices of this journal are admirably and economically lighted by the use of Leslie's Patents. PRIZE MEDAL, PARIS EXHIBITION, 1855.— METCALFE, BINGLEY, aud Co's now pattern and penetrating TOOTH BRUSHES, penetrating unbleached hair brushes, improved flesh and cloth brushes, and genuine Smyrna sponges; ai d every descrip- tion of brush, comb, and perfumery for the toilet. Oatmeal and camphor, and orris root soaps, in tablets, at 6d each. Metcalfe's celebrated alkaline tooth powder, 2s per box. Sole establishment, 130B and 131, Oxford- street, second and third doors west, from Holies- street, W. BLINK BONNY WINNING the DERBY, with CHARLTON MOUNTED in his COLOURS— We liavenow ready as usual, faithful PORTRAITS of the above, beautifully engraved on a real India silk handkerchief, yard square, with elaborate border, taste- fully arranged, price 4s 6d; post 6d extra. This is now our twelfth Derby handkerchief.— Stamps or P. O. O., payable to FRED. CANDLER and Co, 867, Oxford- street, will be attended to. SHIRTS.—" FORD'S EUREKA SHIRTS DIFFER from other patterns, not merely in shape and design, but in their great superiority of fit, quality of material, and workmanship."— Globe. The best quality six for 42s. Detailed list of prices and mode of setf- measurement sentfree per post.— Richard Ford, 38, Poultry, London, E. C SHIRTS. — PATTERNS oT~ the new coloured shirtings in every variety of colours. 100 different styles for making FORD'S EUREKA SHIRTS sent to select from on the receipt of six postage stamps, self- mea3urement, and all particulars included Price 27s the half- dozen.— Richard Ford, 38, Poultry, London, E. C. MESSRS WILKINSON AND Co, SADDLERS, & c, 261, Oxford- street ( three doors west of North Audley street).— Iu consequence of the retirement of Mr Wilkinson and death of Mr Kidd, the business carried on at 257, Oxford- street, being purchased by Messrs Barnard and Randall, of Essex, Mr WILKINSON ( son and grandson of the two late partners), together with Messrs CHAMPION and FREWER, the late foremen to the old firm, and both of whom have served upwards of twenty years, now carry on business at the aboveaddresg. WILKINSON and KIDD, saddlers and harness manufacturers to her Majesty, 257, Oxford- street, corner of Park- street, London, ten doors from the Marble Arch. Established 1786. ASCOT On Tu TRAINS will leave Reading for ASCOT" about every half- hour, from RACES.— South Western Railway. On Tuesday, the 9th, and Thursday, the 11th of June, SPECIAL JS W1 11 LFL- IVP 1 ^ U, II, I , T,, A GOAT N11 1,1 F I,.. 9 a. m. till 12 noon, calling at Wokingham, and returning from Ascot after the races on the above days. FARES: lst class. 2d class. Reading to Ascot and back, or either way 7s 6d ...,,. 5s Od Wokingham to Ascot and back, or either way .. Ss Gd 3s 6d On the 9th and 11th June, the trams leaving London ( Waterloo Bridge station) for Reading and stations on the Staines and Reading line at 8: 5 anS 10: 50 a. m. and 12: 45 and 4: 40 p. m. will not run ; nor will the trains run which leave Reading for London at 10: 35 a. m. and 3: 45, 5: 45, and 7: 15 on these days. The up train trom Reading at 8: 15 a. m., and the 7: 45 p. m. down train from LcHdon, are the only trains which will run on these two days. London, June 1, 1857. By order. SOUTH WESTERN RAILWAY.— The CHEAP SUNDAY EXCURSION TRAINS from the Waterloo Bridge Station, London, to ISLE of WIGHT, Portsmouth, Southampton, Salis- bury, Winchester, and Farnborough ( for Aldershott Camp) have com- menced for the season, and leave Londen every Sunday morning at 7: 45 a. m. FARES THERE AND BACK: 4s in cevered, or 6s 6d in closed car- riages!; or if to Isle of Wight Is 6d extra. By order. Waterloa Bridge Station, lst May, 1857. LONDON, BRIGHTON, AND SOUTH COAST RAILWAY.— Saturday to Monday.— Cheap Return Tickets.— Saturday to Monday at Brighton.— CHEAP RETURN TICKETS by the 8 p. m. fast train EVERY SATURDAY, available to return by any train up to and including the 8 a. m. train on the following Mondav • available also by the 7: 20 a. m. new express up Monday train. Third class must return not later than the 7 a. m. up train on Monday. Saturday to Monday at Hastings, St Leonards, Bexhill, or Eastbourne. Cheap Return Tickets— First class, 15s; second class, 10s; third class, 7s 6d, will be issued to the above stations by the fast train leaving Lon- don Bridge at 7p. m. every Saturday, entitling the holder to return by any train on the following Sunday, or by the 8: 45 a. m. up train on the following Monday. Saturday to Monday at Portsmouth, Isle of Wight, Littlehampton, Bognor, and Chichester, Cheap Return Tickets issued by all trains on Saturday, available to return by any train up to and including the 11: 30 a. m. up train on the following Monday. Fares to any of the above stations and back— First class, 19s 6d; second class, 15s. For the accommodation of those who desire to return to London at an early hour on the Monday morning, an express first and second class train leaves Brighton every Monday at 7= 20 a. m., arriving at London Bridge at 8: 40 a. m, FREDERICK SLIGHT, Secretary. London Bridge Terminus, May 80, 1857. i^ HEAP SUNDAY EXCURSIONS to the SEA SIDE.— London, Brighton, and South Coast Railway.— Eight Hours at the Sea Side.— BRIGHTON and BACK for 3s 6d in covered third class carriages every SUNDAY and MONDAY, at 9 a. m,, from London Bridge Station, returning from Brighton at 7: 30 p. m. First class 7s 6d, second class as 6d, third class 3s 6d, These tickets may be obtained previously at any time at the London Bridge Terminus, and at the company's offices, 43, Regent- circus, Piccadilly. EIGHT HOURS IN BRIGHTON.— Every SUNDAY, until further notice, SPECIAL TRAINS will leave as under :— New- cross Forest- hill Croydon Caterham Junction. Reigate Horley Thiee Bridges Epsom Ewell Cheam Sutton Carshalton. Norwood... 7: 45 a. m. 7: 50 a. m. 8: 5 a. m. 8: 10 a. m. 8: 85 a. m. 8: 45 a. m. 8: 55 a. m. 7: 0 a. m. 7: 5 a. m. 7: 10 a. m. 7: 15 a. m. 7: 20 a. m. 7: 85 a. m. Anerley Sydenham Wimbledon Morden : Mitcham Beddington Wandsworth Balham Streatham Lower Norwood . Gipsy Hill .. 7: 38 a. m. 7: 44 a. m. 7: 10 a. m. 7: 13 a. m. 7: 16 a. m. 7: 21 a. m. 7: 15 ajn. 7: 18 « a. m. 7: 23 a. m. 7: 28 a. m. 7: 32 a. m, Crystal Palace Station.. 7: 40 a. m. CYDER CELLARS, OPEN EVERY EVENING. COAL HOLE TAVERN, Fountain- court, Strand ( opposite Exeter Hall.)— Lord Chief Baroa NICHOLSON, and the eelebiated Judge and Jury Society, every night at half- past 9 o'clock pre- cisely. TO- MORROW ( jlonday), and during the week, a new case, Posds Plastiques and Tableaux Vivants at half- past 7, and after the theatres, supported by the most exquisite female models. Chops, steaks, & o, in the coffee- room. Beds Is 6d. Hot joints, a variety of made dishes, spring soups, and fish ready from 3 o'clock daily.— Mr Nicholson will be found at liis usual post, with his large refreshment booth, on the course at Ascot Races. Arriving at Brighton about 9: 15 a. m.; returning from Brighton at 6: 0 p. m. Fares to Brighton and back, from Reigate, Horley, Three Bridges, Horsham, East Grinstead, or intermediate stations : First class, 5s 6d; second class, 4s; third class, 2s. All other stations : First class, 7s 6d; second class, 5s 6d; and thud class ( covered carriages), 8s 6d. Atrain will run in connection from the Horsham and East Grin- stead branches. LONDON TO WORTHING, BOGNOR, CHICHESTER, AND PORTSMOUTH.— A fast excursion train leaves London Bridge at 9 o'clock every Sunday morning, returning from Portsmouth, 6: 30; Chichester, 7: 0 ; Bognor, 7: 10; and Worthing, 7: 80 p. m. Time between London and Portsmouth about three hours. Fares, there and back : First class, 9s ; second class, 6s; third class ( covered carriages), 4s. LONDON TO EASTBOURNE, ST LEONARDS, AND HASTINGS. — A fast excursion train leaves London Bridge Station at 9 o'clock every Sunday morning; returning from Hastings 7: 0, Eastbourne, 7: 10 p. m. Time on journey either way about two and a half hours. Fares, there and back: Eastbourne, first class, 9s; second class, 6s ; third class ( covered carriages), 4s. Hastings and St Leonards, first class, 10s; second class, 7s ; third class ( covered carriages), 5s. FREDERICK SLIGHT, Secretary. London Bridge Terminus, May 30,1857. HENTON'S PATENT ELASTIC SADDLES, for gentlemen and ladies, so highly recommended by the nobility and those who have given them a trial. The improvement on the old wooden tree is great, that being composed of leather; added to which are springs, which cause it to fit better and more easy to the rider. Gentlemen's saddles, £ 5 10s ; ladies', £ 9 9s.— Manufactory, 7, Brido- e- street, Surrey side of Wes^ iueter Bridge. BL A C K W ELL' S FOUR PA TEN T S for SADDLERY, to use on untractable and young horses.— Safety spring| driving and riding reins to both bits and one rein, 4s to 6s; crib biting straps, 18s; gutta percha jockeys, 40s to 60s; spring, 4s; vul- canised rubber springs, for straps, girths, rollers, & c, 2s; brass springs, 9d to 18d; web fetlock, speedy leg, and hoof boots.— 259, Oxford- street; carriage department, Crystal Palace ; Henocque and Vanweare, 14, Rue Basse du Rempart, Paris ; and of all saddlers. B Y SPECIAL APPOINTMENT to her MAJESTY and H. R. H. PRINCE ALBERT.— A. DAVIS'S, 33, Strand, cele- brated HUNTING SADDLES, horse and greyhound clothing, horse blankets, rollers, brushes, sponges, leathers, and every requisite for the hunting stables, at a saving of SO per cent. Best town- made harness. All articles warranted of the best materials and workmanship. List of prices forwarded by post. Application at A. Davis's, saddler, 83, Strand, IRON COLLAR BAR HURDLES.— These hur- dies, from their construction with cellar bars, and manufactured with patent machinery, have more than twice the strength and durability of those in ordinary use, and are no more expensive. Address the Managers of St Pancras Iron Works, Old St Pancras- road ( opposite the old church), where the process of manufacture may be seen. Every de- sciption of fencing and iron work. Price lists by post, or on application. ARNESS; SADDLES, and HORSE CLOTH- ING.— DEANE, DRAY, and Co, wholesale and retail saddlers and shippers, 2, Arthur- street East, London Bridge, beg to apprise gen- tlemen that they manufacture every description ef the above goods on the premises, a due regard being paid to strength, style and fit. A large assortment of brushes, whips, spurs, sponges, lamps, and stable re- quisites. Portmanteaus, travelling bags, leather cases, & c. mHE JACKET D'ETE, for one guinea, a real A luxury, ease and elegance combined, made from choice Scotch angolas, well shrunk, is now ready for immediate wear, atC, SMITH'S, tailor, 29S, Regent- street, nearly opposite the Polytechnic. DO YOU WANT a WELL- BUILT PAIR of KICKSEYS ? First rate stuff to stand the saddle, and no mis- take, well up in fork, easy stride, no drag when worn without straps, neat leg, and well shrunk, 28s ; tough riding tweeds, & c, any pattern, from 20s; hunting and racing leather ditto at very young prices.— C. BELLERBY, 8, Davies- street, Berkeley- square ( many years with Hammoads).— N. B. Odd legs made to look like pairs. FOR the RACES.— Protection from the heat, dust, and rain, will be obtained by purchasing one of Messrs POULSON and COMPANY'S CANROBERT CAPES, with sleeves; they are sold at the moderate price of ONE GUINEA, at their old esta- blished house of business. 94, Regent- street, where every other article of gentlemen's dress can ne obtained at equally moderate charges. ASCOT and HAMPTON RACES. — Gentlemen attending the races should be provided with the SIPHONIA WATERPROOF COAT, the only garment guaranteed free from stickiness in any temperature ( easily carried in the pocket or on saddle). Leggings, riding and driving aprons, fishing stocking? and boots, all sizes on hand. Portable folding boats for fishing and. dJek shooting, for one or more persons. At LLe Siphonia Depot, EDMISTON, 69,; Strand ( opposite the Adelphi Theatre), W. C. Now ready, price Is, THE COMET. " A pleasant satire, wholesome for the day,"— Examiner. " An amusing little brochure, written with great spirit and clever- ness."— Globe. " A very clever book."— Caledonian Mercury. ' Very clever. The author has succeeded in giving hard hits to the backshdings of the age."— Glasgow Herald. " Enough of the horribls in the details to frighten female readers into nysterics,"— Era. ' Alittle good wholesome jokin » , at a most absurd apprehension."— Dispatch. Hurst and Biackstt, publishers, 13, Great Marlborough- street. Now ready, at all the libraries, 1VTOTHING NEW. By the author of " John - i-^ l Halifax, Gentleman." 2 vols, 21s. DARK and FAIR. By the author of " Rockingham." 3 vols. GOOD IN EVERYTHING. By Mrs FOOT. I vols. JOHN HALIFAX, GENTLEMAN. New and cheaper Edition, in 1 vol. 10s 6d, bound. Also, just ready, in3yols, The TWO ARISTOCRACIES. By Mrs Gore. Hurat and Blackett, publishers, 13, Great Marlborough- street. NATIONAL DISCOUNT LOAN FUND and Essex- street, Strand, London, W. C.- MONEY ADV ANCLD without sureties. Loans, from £ 5 to £ 500, with sureties; loans from £ a to £ 200, without sureties. Bills discounted; money advanced on bills ot sale, annuities, reversions, & o. Office hours. from 10 to 4. G. LAURENCE, Manager. WONEY ADVANCED.— The Settling Day.— _ LYJ_ MONEY ADVANCED to noblemen and gentlemen of property on their notes ol hand. £ 100,000 ready to advance on reversions for tea years, gentlemen having the money without paying principal or interest until they have come into possession of their property two vears Money advanced to officers and minors offproperty. Apply ( in strict confidence) to Mr Graham, 8, Duke- street, St James's, London. > NEY ADVANCED in sums above £ 200, on —, ® personal security of gentlemen of responsibility, heirs to entailed estates, Ac.; also, on reversions or life interests. This emanates from a party of the highest respectability, for which references will ba given to responsible parties.— Address to S. X., care of Mr, Grigg book- seller, 188, Regent- street, London. NEW AND IMPROVED EDITION The Fifth Edition, with 20 coloured Plates, Svo, price 14s, RONALDS* S FLY- FISHER'S ENTOMOLOGY, illustrated by coloured Representations of the Natural and Arti- ficial Insect: with Observations an- l Instructions relative to Trout and Grayling Fishing. The whole work thoroughly revised by an expe- rienced Fly- fisher, and the Plates coloured after improved patterns. " The natural history of these flies *- — — J- 1 = --*- not yet been worked out, at least for England. The only at- tempt, I believe, in that direction, London : Longman, Brown, ( is one made by a charming book, the " Fly- fisher's Entomology, which should be in every good an- . gler's library."— The Substitute. Green, Longmans, aud Roberts. YACHT STOVES.— DEANE, DRAY, AND CO'S improved PATENT YACHT STOVE, fitted with boiler, oven, and tiawork complete, is capable of cooking expeditiously, and to the greatest perfection, in baking, roasting, boiling, broiling, & c. These stoves have been extensively adopted ana approved by members of the various yacht clubs. Descriptive drawings, with prices, sent per post free.— Deane, Dray, and Co, London Bridge. Established A. D. 1700. BY HER MAJESTY'S ROYAL LETTERS PATENT. WAJOR'S REMEDIES for the HORSE, the best JJ JL and most effectual ever discovered, superseding the burning iron and the torture of the cautery. MAJOR'S BRITISH REMEDY for the cure of ringbone, spavins, splints, and all ossifie deposits iu the horse. Price 85s, MAJOR'S SYNOVITIC LOTION ( the Remedy No. 2). for grogginess, weak joints, sprains of the back sinews, ruptures of the sheaths of tendons, suspensory ligaments, shoulder lameness, and inflammation; also for the cure and prevention of breaking down, & c. In bottles, large size, £ 1 Is; small, 10s 6d each. MAJOR'S INFLUENZA DRINK, 10s 6d and 17s 6d. MAJOR'S RESTORATIVE DRAUGHTS, 10s 6d and 17s 6d. To be had of all respectable medicine vendors, and of Mr Major, vete- rinary surgeon; together with the pamphlet and testimonials, price Is. JOSEPH MAJOR, 26, Cockspur- street, Charing- cross. FOR the HORSE.— BARROW'S GOLDEN OINTMENT of IODINE, patronised by the principal racing and hunting establishments in the kingdom, as a speedy cure for curbs, spa- vins, splints, strained sinews and ligaments, & c; ean be applied dunng work. Prepared only and sold by William and Richard Barrow, vete- rinary surgeons, Newmarket; and May be had of Henry Stevens ( late Colebyl 112, Cheapside; Hannay, 63, Oxford- street, London; John Ross, Medical Hall, Kelso; Thomas Johnson, 87, Grafton- street, Dublin: and all other respectable chemists, in boxes at 2s 6d, 4s 6d, and 7s, with full directions, and sent post free; where also may be had BARROW'S celebrated GUM PLASTER, for strained sinews and ligaments, in pots 5s and 10s each. LAMENESS IN HORSES.- SEWELFS SOLVENT and PROCESS is a certain and speedy cure for navicular, foot, or any deep- seated lameness; for thickening of joint and tendon, sprain of back sinews, hock, fetlock, or coronet, and dissolves splint, spavin, curbs, ringbone, and other enlargements: does not blister or blemish, but prepares the horse for immediate work. Sold in packets, 10s each, by Sanger, 150, Oxford- street; Barclay, 95, Farring don- street; and Sewell, veterinary stables, 21, Elizabeth- street, Eaton- square, London. Sent post free on Post order to Frederick Sewell, V. S., Pinalico. ORSES.— Lieut JAMES'S BLISTER, used in her " Majesty's Cavalry Regiments, patronised by Major- General Sir Charles Dalbiac, Inspector- General of the Cavalry Forces, a » d highly eulogised by Professor Coleman iu his report to the Adjutant- General. Its great efficacy, in all eases where blistering is usually applied, is well known; and its celebrity has extended to all the great studs throughout the world. No horse will gnaw It.— Sold by Messrs Barclay and Sons, 95, Farringdon- street, London; and by all respectable medicine vendors. In pots Is 6d, 2s 9d, and 5s eaeh. RETURN TICKETS to BRIGHTON.— DAILY CHEAP RETURN TICKETS to BRIGHTON and BACK: first class, 13s ; second class, 9s, are issued by the FAST TRAIN, leaving London Bridge daily ( Sundays excepted), at 9 a. m, returning from Brighton at 8 p. m. No luggage allowed. These trains perform the journey in one hour and a half. RETURN TICKETS TO BRIGHTON, AVAILABLE FOR TWO DAYS.— All return tickets issued between London and Brighton ( or for any other distance not less than fifty miles) are available to return by any train of the same class on the day following that on which they are issued. No alteration is made in the present regulation allowing return tickets issued on Friday, Saturday, or Sunday, to return bjlany train of the same class up to the evening of the following Monday. These facilities are not extended to any excursion or cheap return tickets. London Bridge Terminus. FREDERICK SLIGHT, Secretary. CASINO DE VENISE, High Holborn.— This world- renowned and elegant establishment, now the leading feature in the metropolis, is OPEN EVERY EVENING from half- past 8 until 12 o'clock. The celebrated band, conducted by Mr W. M. Packer, performs nightly, among other novelties, The Musketeers and Zingara quadrilles, Alexander Romanoff and Blue Eyes waltzes. My Favourite schottische, the Marian and Midnight varsovianas, Tomtit's and Turtle Dove polkas, the Orloff and Excursion galops, & c.— Admission, Is. THE best HAIR PREPARATIONS.— 1, Little Queen- street, High Holborn,— ALEX. ROSS'S HAIR DYE is applied with little trouble, and it produces a light brown, dark brown, or black. Sold at Ss6d, 5s 6d, and 10s 6d; sent lor stamps ( free for twelve extra). Private rooms for its application. A. R.' s Hair Destroyer removes superfluous hair from the face, neck, arms, and hands, without injury to the skin; 3s 6d, 5s 6d, and 10s 6d per bottle; sent free for eight extra stamps. A. R.' s Cantharides Oil, a sure restorer of the hair, 8s 6d, 5s 6d. and 10s 6d; sent free for twelve extra stamps.— N. B. The above articles are sent in a Wank wrapper tie same toy as ordered. PORTSMOUTH and the ISLE of WIGHT, by the BRIGHTON and SOUTH COAST LINE, to and from London Bridge. Trains now run as under Leave London Bridge. 6: 0 a. m., 1, 2 & P. 9: 0 „ fast, 1,2 10: 0 „ mail, 1,2 12: 0 noon, mxd, 1,2 2: 0 p. m. fast, 1,2 4: 0 „ exp„ 1 T7: 0 ,, 1, 2, 8 Arrive at Portsmouth, 10: 35 a. m. 11: 48 „ 1: 15 p. m. 8: 30 „ 5: 0 „ 8: 49 .. 10: 15 Leave Arrive at Portsmouth. London Bridge. 5: 45 a. m, 1,2,& P. 9: 50 a. m. 7: 20 „ exp., 1 10: 0 „ 8: 30 „ exp., 1,2 11: 20 „ 11: 30 „ 1 affd 2 8: 20 p. m. 8: 30p, m„ exp„ l, 2 6: 20 .. 4: 30 „ mxd., 1,2 8: 55 7: 30 „ exp., 1,2 10: 30 Steamers run between Portsmouth and Ryde in connection with most of the above trains, Saturday till Monday at Portsmouth, Isle of Wight, Littlehampton, Boguor, and Chichester.— Cheap Return Tickets issued by all trains on Saturday, available to return by any train, up to and including the 11: 80 a. m. up train on the following Monday. FARES TO ANY OF THE ABOVE STATIONS AND BACK: First Class, 19s 6d. Second Class, 15s. Similar Cheap Tickets are issued from Portsmouth to London and Back, at the same fares, by the 8: 80 p. m, np express train on Saturday, available to return from London Bridge by any train up to and in- cluding the fast 2 p. m, down tram on the following Monday. _ , r, • j m . „ T FREDERICK SLIGHT, Secretary, London Bridge Terminus, May, 1857, YINES'S REPOSITORY for ANIMAL MEDI- CINES ( late Blaine and Youatt), 1, Nassau- street, Middlesex Hospital.— IMPROVED BLISTERING OINTMENT for HORSES, superior to any in use; will not blemish, from being prepared in a peculiar manner, and having been used to a considerable extent for many years. No horse has ever been known to gnaw or injure himself, although free from all restraint. In half- pound pots, 8s 6d ; by the pound, 7s. Superior purging medicine, in packets, six full- sized balls, 3^ 6d; in pound pots, 7s. DOGS and HORSES.— Vines's Repository for Animal Medicines ( late Blaine and Youatt), 1, Nassau- street, Mid- dlesex Hospital.— COMPOUND ALTERATIVE MEDICINE for dogs, highly useful, not only to keep the animal in health, but, while under fever, distemper, disorders of the stomach, lungs, skin, & c. Sold in boxes, 12 andl8doses, 2s 6dand 3s 6d each.— Mr R. VINES, M. R. C. V. S., previous to 1838, 14 years demonstrator of anatomy at the Royal Veteri- nary College, under the late Professor Coleman, KNOW THYSELF.— MARIE COUPELLE costinues to give her graphic'and interesting delineations of character, discoverable from the handwriting. All persens desirous of knowing themselves, or any friend in whom they are interested, must send a specimen of the writing, stating the sex and age, and inclosing IS penny postage stamps to Miss Coupelle, 69, Castle- street, Oxford- street, Londen, and they will receive a detail ofthe talents, tastes, virtues, and failings of the writer, with many things hitherto unsuspected. GRATIS to the AFFLICTED.— To Nervous Invalids and others,— Poisonous Drugs and Doctors' Fees Abo- lished— The GUIDE to SELF- CURE of debility, depression of spirits, loss of memory, dizziness, nervous, and other complaints, free on receipt of two stamps. By CHARLES WATSON, M. D., physician to the Bed- ford Dispensary, 27, Alfred- place, Bedford- square, London. BLAIR'S GOUT and RHEUMATIC PILLS.— This preparation is one of the benefits which the science of mo- dern chemistry has conferred upon mankind; for, during the first 20 years of the present century, to speak of a cure for the gout was consi- dered a romance ; but now, the efficacy and safety of this medicine is so fully demonstrated by unsolicited testimonials from persons in every rank of life, that public opinion proclaims this as one of the most im- portant discoveries of the present age. Sold bv all medicine vendors. See the name of " Thomas Prout, 229, Strand, London," on the Govern- ment stamp. D1 IEAFNESS.— A retired surgeon from the Crimea, , having been restored to perfect hearing, by a native physician in Turkey, after 14 years of great suffering from noises in the ears and extreme deafness, without being able to obtain the least relief from any aurist in England, is anxious to communioate to others the particulars for the cure of the same. A book sent to any part of the world on receipt of six stamps; or the author will apply the treatment himself, at his resi- dence. Few sufferers will leave his house without being able to hear dis- tinctly and permanently. Surgeon SAMUEL COLSTON, Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, London ( at home from 11 till 6 daily), 6, Leices- ter- place, Leicester square, London, where thousands of letters may be seen from persons cared. f OR the BENEFIT of SUFFERING HUMANITY.— A retired gentleman having cured himself of indigestion and nervous debility, accompanied with deafness and defect of sight, after suffering upwards of 25 years, thinks it his duty to make the remedy known for the benefit of the afflicted. He will, therefore, forward the particulars for the cure of the same en receipt of a stamped envelope, properly directed. Address Roy J, Johnstone, No, 1, Park- terrace, Heavitree, Exeter, THE MIDSUMMER MONTH.— Without any reference to the comet, the usual sultry weather may be expected. The period of vacations and excursions Is at hand. The midsummer month has made its appearance. Ample are the preparations E. MOSES and SON have made for the season. Complete changes in DRESS— novel fabrics, which neither sun nor dust can injure. Those materials from which midsummer dress is made by E. Moses and Son, are tlie lightest, neatest, strongest, and best, which can be applied to fashionable clothing. Excursionists by land or sea, travellers various, professional and mer- cantile men, tradesmen, and working men— all can select the gar- ments they most desire from the novel and magnificent stock now offered at the establishment and West End branch. E. Moses and Son's magnificent display of fancy VESTS, the most elegant fabrics— satin, moire, & c, in all fashionable colour^— highly accomplished styles of embroidery— the greatest attraction in or out of the metropolis, E. Moses and Sou's CLOTHING for juveniles, for midsummer, every elegant ani serviceable material. In consequence of a peculiar cut, this dress fits accurately; being well made, it wears admirably, and, from its reasonable price, is a great source of economy. Midsummer HOSIERY, selectionfor ladies, gentlemen, and families, from the largest stock of novel and useful articles ever offered to public inspection. Midsummer HATS and CAPS— the tourist's hat the most comfort- able; light, and gentlemanly article for the present season. Midsummer BOOTS and SHOES— the best French and English styles; and, notwithstanding a general rise in price, no advance is made at E. Moses and Son's. CAUTION.— E. Moses and Son beg to state that they have no con- nexion with any other houBe except their establishment and branehes, as follow :— London : Aldgate and Minories, opposite to Aldgate Church. West End Branch: New Oxford- street and Hart- street. Country Branches: Sheffield and Bradford, Yorkshire. GRATIS.— A new book, with lists of prices and self- measurement. LIGHT WATERPROOFS for the RACES.— The best and most portable, at CORDING'S, made in silk, alpaca, and cambric.— Coats, capes, leggings, hats, and gloves for gentlemen. Ladies' cloaks, hoods, and petticoats in stock, or made to order. Every artiele warranted.— J. C. Cording, 231, Strand, Temple Bar. SALMON and TROUT FISHING.—" 1 dressed myself, and donned my worsted and India- rubber boots— not such as hang dabby and flabby about your legs— but a pair of Cording's sheet- caoutchouc boots, with good thick soles to them, well studded with nails, which defy all external injuries from the wet and the rough stones, gene- rally found at the bottom of trout streams."— Extract from " College Life," by the author of " Peter Priggms."- CORDING'S BOOTS are lightest and cleanest, and sound for any time in water, and require no dressing to keep them in order. Waterproof fishing coats, stockings, & e. Life belts, travelling cushions, compressible sponging baths, por- tabiel India- rubber boats, military camp bed3, waterproof tents and ground sheets.— J. C. Cording, 231, Strand, five doors west of Temple Bar. MR S. W. BAKER'S WORKS ON CEYLON. A New Edition, in fcp, Svo, price 4s 6d, boards, THE RIFLE and the HOUND in CEYLON. By S. W. BAKER, Esq. Second and cheaper edition, with nu- merous wood engravings. Also, by Mr Baker, in 8vo, with coloured plates, price 15s, EIGHT YEARS' WANDERINGS in CEYLON, London: Longman, Brown, Green, Longmans, and Roberts. Second Edition, in royal 8vo, with Chart and 11 Illustrations in tinted lithography by M. and N. Hanhart, price 21s, A CRUISE among the FEROE ISLANDS, in the Summer of 1854, in the YACHT MARIA. London : Longman, Brown, and Co. MISS ACTON'S NEW BOOK. Just published, in one volume, fcp Svo, price 4s 6d, cloth, THE ENGLISH BREAD- BOOK, for Domestic Use, adapted to Fanaiiie3 of eyery grade; containing plain Instructions and Practical Receipts for making numerous varieties of Bread; with Notices of the present System of Adulteration and its Consequences, and of the Improved Baking Processes and Institutions established Abroad. By ELIZA ACTON, author of " Modem Cookery for Private Families." London: Longman, Brown, Green, Longmans, and Roberts. T HANS CHRISTIAN ANDERSEN'S NEW WORK. Now ready, in crown 8vo, 5s post free, O BE or NOT to BE. By HANS CHRISTIAN ANDERSEN, author of " The Improvisatore." London : Richard Bentley, New Burlington- street. TWELFTH THOCSAND.- ILLUSTRA. TED EDITION, Nowready, in crownSvo, with numerous illustrations, 5s post free, [ T is NEVER TOO LATE to MEND. By CHARLES READE. London: Richard Bentley. NewBurlington- street. ARE YOU GOING to the HIGHLANDS, unrivalled for scenery famous in story and song? If so, make a note to call at ( when in the capital of the beautiful North) MACDOU- GALL'S WAREHOUSE, Higli- strcet, Inverness. There only can the varied products of the Highlands, natural and industrial, be seen. In his extensive rooms Macdougall has gathered together all the best pro- ductions of the Highland looms in TWEEDS, tartans, linseys, plaids, shawls, dresses, the favourite Highland cloak, Flora Macdonald ditto, & e, with the best native jewellery ( cairngorms, pearls, & c) ; the pretty products of the Sky e, Lewis, and Gairlock looms and knitting needles; the home- made, undyed plaids of Ord, Sutherland,[ and Avoch; the snuff- boxes, coups, bickers of the Culloden carvers, & c. Side by sido with all this he has placed all the necessary clothing ef every description for deer- stalking, grouse shooting, and for tourists, See. Visitors to his rooms can at once compare the varied products of the three kingdoms.— D. Macdougall, Inverness.— Macdougall and his patterns of tweeds, & c, can be seen at 24, Brewer- street, Regent- street, from 2 till 6 o'clock, until 10th of July, when he returns to Inverness. MHE RACES and FETES.— Ladies will find the X application of ROWLANDS' KALYDOR gratefully refreshing in preserving the delicacy and beauty of the complexion and skin from the baneful influence of the sun and dust, dispelling the cloud of languor and relaxation, allaying all irritability and heat, and immediately afford- ing the pleasing senEation attendant oa restored elasticity and healthful state of the skin. Freckles, tan, spots, pimples, and discolorations are completely eradicated by the Kalydor, and give place to a delicately clear arid fair complexion. In cases of sunburn or stings of insects its virtues have long been acknowledged. Price 4s. 6d. and 3s. 6d. per bottle.— Caution: The words, " Rowlands'Kalydor," are on the wrapper.— Sold by A. ROWLAND and SONS, 2 § , Hatton- garden, Londou; and by chemists and perfumers. OLDRIDGE'S BALM of COLUMBIA, acknow- ledged for the last thirty years to be the most effectual remedy ever produced for RESTORING the HAIR, promoting the growth of whiskers and moustaches, and preventingjits falling off or turning grey, has received recently most distinguished patronage from the ladies, for the important feature it possesses in not soiling th3 most delicate head- dress or bonnet. Is bottles, 3s 6d, 6s, and lis. Wholesale and retail, 13, Wellington- street North, Strand. RUPTURE.—" COLES'S TRUSS is best." This is the invention patrorised by Sir Astley Cooper, and the most eminent surgeons— worn and recommended by William Cobbett, and which has commanded for thirty years a constantly increasing repu- tation ; it is what a truss should be, perfectly efficacious, yet agreeable to the wearer. Read " Cobbett's Legacy to Ruptured Persons"— gratis. None genuine unless marked with the address, 8. Charing- cross. RUPTURES.— WHITE'S MOC- MAIN PATENT LEVER TRUSS is allowed by upwards of 200 professional gen- tlemen to be the best for hernia. It cor. jsists of a small and elastic pad, to which a lever is attached, and ( instead of the usual steil spring) a soft bandage, fitting so closely as to avoid dotection. A descriptive circular may be had, and the truss forwarded by post, on the circumferenee of the body, two inches below the hips, being sent to the manafacturer, Mr. John White, 228, Piccadilly.— Riding belts, suspendors, & c. SALMON, ODY, and Co most respectfully inform the public that their PATENT SELF- ADJUSTING TRUSSES afford more ease and security for the relief of hernia than any other in- strument for the purpose. They will answer for right or left side, re- quiring no uader- strap or any galling bandage. Persons in the country are requested to send the circumference of the body one inch below the hips. Manufactory, 292, Strand. R UPTURES EFFECTUALLY CURED WITH- OUT a TRUSS,— Dr, BARKER'S celebrated REMEDY is pro- tected by three patents, of England, France, and Vienna, and, from its great success, is now made known as a public duty through the medium of the press. In every case of single or double rupture, in either sex, of any age, however bad or long standing, it is equally applicable, Effecting s care in a few days, without inconvenience, and will be hailed as a boon bp all who have been tortured with trusses. Sent post free, with in- structions for use, on receipt of 10s. 6d. by Post Office order, or stamps, by Charles Barker, M. D., 10, Brook- street, Holborn, London. AN old medical gentleman, having, from the results ef his practice, written a small POCKET- BOOK, or GUIDE, expressly for the use of young men, which treats on SPERMATORRHEA, venereal, nervous, and generative diseases in every form, believing it will prove beneficial fceth to the health and pockets of its readers, the guide will be sent, post free, in a sealed envelope, upon receipt ef three postages stamps and a description of disease, with any further advice that may be required, free of charge. Address. E. J. R., Greencroft Villa. High Fell. Gateshead. Durham. Foolscap 8vo, cloth gilt, price 8s Cd, UNDERGLIMPSES, and OTHER POEMS. By D. FLORENCE MAC CARTHY, M. R. I. A., author of " Dramas from the Spanish of Calderon." Also, by the same author, uniform with the above, price Ss Cd, The BELL- FOUNDER, and OTHER POEMS. A New Edition. London : David Bogue, Fleet- street. ONEY.— Noblemen, gentlemen of property, and _ heirs to entailed estates, requiring ADVANCES- can be supplied with any amount. Advances made on reversions, life interests, and legacies under wills Large sums can be obtained by way of post obit. Address by letter, to D. P., 213, Regent- street, London MONEY on personal security promptly AD VANCED to noblemen or gentlemen, heirs to entailed estates, or by way of mortgage, for any period, on property derived under wills or settlements. Confidential applications may be made or addressed to Mr Howse, No. 11, Beaufort- buildings, Strand, W. C. MONEY.—£- 8,000 to LEND, in one or more sums, upon mortgage of freehold and other property; also. fi. m.' O, upon the personal security of noblemen and gentlemen of un* doubted responsibility. Apply to Mr Morris, solicitor, 13, Beaufort- buildings, Strand, W. C, MPLOYMENT for ALL.— The advertiser will, on receipt of twelve post stamps, and an envelope directed for reply, send DIRECTIONS, by which persons of either sex may realise trom 10s to 30s a week with the greatest certainty. Address Mr Bond, 20, Little Queen- street, Westminster. WITH 70 coloured engravings, price 2s 6d, post free 31 stamps, the new medical work on the Physiology of Man and Woman, with the certain means of removing all generative disorders, restoring regularity to the functions, and a renewal of manly vigour in the worst cases of spermatorrhoea, nervous debility, and disease. By HORACE GOSS, MtD„ surgeon, 55, Great Queen- street, Lincoln's Inn, London, Price os, Second Edition ( with diagrams), revised and corrected, with addenda, RIFLED ORDNANCE. A Practical Treatise on the Application of the Principle of the Rifle to Guns and Mortars of every Calibre. By DUNAMIKOS. London : W. Clowes and Sons, 14, Charing- cross. OLIPHANT ON THE LAW OF HORSES. GAMING. Ac. In one vol, 12mo, the Second Edition, price 12s, cloth boards, of npHE LAW of HORSES; including the Bargain A and Sale of Chattels; also the Law of Rieing, Wagers, and Gaming. By GEOR1E HENRY HE WIT OLIPHANT, Esq, of the Inner Temple, Barrister at Law, author of " The Law of Pews and Pro- hibition," f' The Law of Church Ornaments," & c. H. Sweet. 3, Chancery- lane, Fleet- street. ERRING'S NEW RACING PICTURES on VIEW at FORES'S, 41 Piccadilly. Mr J. F. HERRING, sen, has painted, expressly for publication, a SERIES of ORIGINAL PICTURES, illustrating the national sport of racing, pourtraying the symmetrical form, the blood- like character, and muscular development of the thorough bred horse in racing condition, with truthful and spirited effect, comprising four subjects, viz, SADDLING. I THE RUN IN. A FALSE START. | RETURNING TO WEIGH. On view from 10 o'clock to 6 daily. T HE RUN of the SEASON, a'saries of four admirable coloured engravings, " From Original Pictures by Mr J. F. HERRING, sen, ILLUSTRATING THE NOBLE SPORT OF FOX HUNTING, pictoriaiised with a truthfulness of feeling and character worthy the quo- tations of Somerville, introducing scenes and incidents in the chase so life- like and striking, with artistic composition, embodying all but the realisation of the sport. Comprising— Plate 1. THE MEET. I Plate 3. THE RUN. 2. THE FIND. • | 4. THE KILL. Price £ 1016s the set, or £ 3 3a each plate. Corresponding in size and style with FORES'S NATIONAL SPORTS. Plate b THE START for the DERBY. 2. STEEPLE CHASE CRACKS. Price £ 3 3s each, accurately coloured. Published by Messrs Fores, 41, Piccadilly, London. FORES'S CATALOGUE of SPORTING ENGRAVINGS, with literary notices, appended to which is " The Run of the Season " descriptive of the series of celebrated foxhunting engravings, may be had gratis, on application ; or post free, by for- warding two postage stamps to Messrs Fores, 41, Piccadilly, London. CRICKET.— Just published, price 2s 6d, the CRICKETERS' SCORING BOOK for 20 matches. The CRICKETERS' REGISTER, folio, half bound, far 150 matches, 20s; for 100 matches, 15s ; and for 80 matches, 12s. Specimen sheets ofthe aoove will be sent on application.— The University Almanack aud Cricketers' Register for 1858, will be published in November.— Oxford ; Printed and published by J. Vincent. GAMBLING.— CulverweU v Sidebottom.— A full REPORT of this extraordinary CASE, as tried before Lord Campbell, in the Court of Queen's Bench, Nov 26, 1856, with Remarks on the Lkw relating to Cheating at Play, See; and an Analysis of the remarkable Evidence adduced; with Comments upen Adkins, the real plaintiff. Addressed to the Attorney- General. By a BARRISTER. Price Is. " What! would'st thou have a serpent sting thee twice r" " II est des plaies qu'on ne peut toucher qu'au fer chaud." Effingham Wilson, Royal Exchange. Fourth Edition, just published, price 2s, by post 26 stamps, DEBILITY and IRRITABILITY ( Mental and Physical): induced by Spermatorrhoea— the Symptoms, Effects, and Rational Treatment. By T. H. YEOMAN, M. D., Physician to the General Post Office Letter- carriers' Provident Institution, Ac. London: Effingham Wilson, 11, Royal Exchange; and, by post only from the author, 25, Lloyd- square, W. C. Just published, price Is., Second Edition, ON SYPHILITIC ERUPTIONS and ULCERA- TIONS; with especial reference to the use of Mercury. Illustrated by Cases. By THOMAS HUNT, F. R. C. S., Surgeon to the Western Dis- pensary for Diseases of the Skin. " The author's object in this pamphlet is to prove that, by a series of short and energetic courses of mercury, BO administered as to arrest the disease without doing injury to the gums, much more good can be effected than by persistence in its use for months together. We cordially recom- mend these views to the attention of the profession."— Lancet. Churchill, 11, New Burlington- street, London. Just published, price Is, post & ee Is 40, ON the CURE of FISTULiE, Piles, Prolapsus, & c., without the operation of the knife; with illustrative cases, By S. J. VAN BUTCHELL, Surgeon- Accoucheur. Being an abridg- ment of the author's work entitled " Facts and Observations," Ac.— '• We have read this work with great interest. We would recommend all those desirous of further information on these subjects to obtain the work and give it their best attention"— Church and State Gazette. R. Simpson, publisher. 10, King William- street, Charing- cross. SHARPE'S NEW COMIC SONGSTER, 2s 6d; Labern's Comic Songster, 2s 6d ; the most popular collection of choice songs, ancient and modern. Also, Coal Hole Songster, in Is parts, or four for Ss 6d, handssmely bound; Cyder Cellar Songster, 2s 6d; Cre- morne Comic Song Book, is now ready, at 2s 6d. A new catalogue of books, prints, tales, & c, sent free for two stamps. Stamps taken as cash, N. B. Edward Dyer, 24, Princes- street, Leicester- square. Just published, price Is, splendidly illustrated, THE LADY of the CAMELLIAS, from the Frcnch of Dumas the Younger. The only complete edition issued in England. Upon this exciting narrative the opera," LaTraviat3," which has caused such a thrilling sensation, is founded. Order immediately. By post, 2d extra. Address, Henry Smith, No. 5, Holywell- street, Strand, London. BOOKS, Songs, Tales, Prints, & c,— The Yokel's Preceptor; or, Guide to all the Fun in London, \^ ith plate, Is, Cause of Consumption, coloured plate, Is. Man of Gallantry's Pocket Companion, 2s 6d, plates. History of Marriage, i7 plates, 18s 6d. Mar- riage and Courtship, 2s 6d, plate. Scaree and new beautiful finished £ rints, at 1, 2, and 3 guineas per set. Sold by John Wilson, 28, little St Andrew- street, Upper St Martin's- lane. A new catalogue sent free for fourstamps. l ONDON in ALL its PHASES ; a novel and facetious description of the sights of the metropolis, with hu mourous illustrations, post free, by enclosing fifty- six stamps direct to the publisher, W. Ward, 113, Fleet- s'. reet, E. C. Catalogue of a few new and amusing sets of prints and books, & c, on receipt of stamped envelope. Price Is, by post Is 6d. DR CULVERWELL on MARRIAGE.— " To be or not to be ? that is the question." Programme : Advent of Puberty and Corresponding Associations- Duties and Casualties of Single Life— Marriage and its Considerations- Happy and FruitfulAUiances— Mode of Securing them— Infelicitous and Infertile ones— Their Obviations and Removal. Sherwood, 28, Paternoster- row, and all booksellers; or from Dr Cul- verweB, 10, Argyll- place, Regent- street, who may be consulted from 10 till 5; evenings, 7 till 9, S] THE SECRET INFIRMITIES OF YOUTH AND MATURITY. Just published, price Is, post free, in an envelope, for 13 stamps, ELF- PRESERVATION ; a Medical Treatise on _ 1 the cure of Nervous and Physical Debility, and on the Functions and Disorders of the Generative System, resulting from vicious habits acquired during the critical passage from youth to manhood, with prac- tical observations on the physiology of marriage in its social, moral, and physical relations. To which are added remarks on. the wonders ot the Microscope in revealing the hidden mysteries " of life within life," and its advantages in detecting, by urinary examination, the cause and effect of everv variety of these complaints, with numerous engravings and cases. ' By SAMUEL LA'MERT, M. D., 37, Bedford- square, London, Matriculated Member ofthe University of Edinburgh, Honorary Member of the London Hospital Medical Society, Licentiate of Apothecaries' Hall, London, & c, & e. Published by J. Allen, 20, Warwiek- lane, Paternoster- row, and may be had of Maim, 39, Conihill; Horne, 19, Leicester- square; or from the author, who may be consulted daily, from 11 till 2, and 6 till 8, at his residence, 87, Bedford- square, London. CURTIS ON MANHOOD— SHILLING EDITION. A MEDICAL ESSAY ON NERVOUS DISEASES. Just published, the 77,000, with numerous plates, in a sealed envelope price ls„ or sent, post paid, by the author, for 14 stamps, ANHOOD; the Cause and Cure of Premature , Decline, with plam directions for perfect restoration to health and vigour; being a medical review of the various forms and modern treatment of nervous debility, loss of mental and physical capacity, whether resulting from youthful abuse, the follies of maturity, the effect s of climate, infection, & c, with observations on a new and success- ful mode ef detecting spermatorrhoea, by microscopic examination; to which are added, curious and interesting cases, with the author's recipe of a preventive lotion. By J. L. CURTIS, surgeon, 15, Albemarle- street, Piccadilly, London, " We feel no hesitation in saying, that there is no member of society by whom the book will not beifound hseful— whether such person hold the relation of a parent, preceptor, or a clergyman,"— Sun, Evening Isold'also by Gilbert, 49, Paternoster- row; Mann, S9, Cornhill, London. — Consultations 1 « till 8, and 6 till 8. A New and Improved Edition, enlarged to 196 pages, illustrated by 100 Anatomical Coloured Engravings on Steel, just published, price, free by post, One Shilling, THE SILENT FRIEND; a medical work on the physical exhaustion and decay of the frame, and the injurious consequences from the use of mercury: with directions for obviating certain disqualifications. By R. and L. PERRY and Co, Surgeons, Sold by J. Allen, 20, Warwick- lane Paternoster- row; Sanger, 150, Oxford- street ; aad Gordon, 146, Leadenhall- street, London. The CORDIAL BALM OF SYRIACUM is expressly employed to renovate the impaired powers of life. Its action is purely balsamic; its power in re- invigorating the frame in all cases of debility arising from excesses, has been demonstrated by its unvarying success in thousands of cases. Price lis per bottle, or four quantities in one for SSs, which saves I s. The CONCENTRATED DETERSIVE ESSENCE, a remedy for puri- fying, the system from venereal contamination, and is recommended for any of the varied forms of secondary symptoms. Its action is purely detersive, and its beneficial influence on the system is undeniable. Price lis and 33s per bottle, also a. saving of lis. PERRY'S PURIFYING SPECIFIC PILLS constitute an effectual remedy in all cases of gonorrhoea, stricture, and diseases of the urinary organs. Price 2s 9d, 4s 6d, and lis per box. Sold by Barclay and Sons, Farringdon- street; Darbv and Gosden, 140, Leadenhall- street; W. Edwards, 67, St Paul's Churchyard; J. Sanger, 150, Oxford- street: Hannay and Dietrichsen, 63, Oxford- street; Butler and Harding. 4. Cheapside: Prout and Harsant. 229. Strand. chiropodist, _ . _ thod. She also attends " to painful or deformed nails— charges from 2s 6d to 5s, At home, from 10 till i o'clock,— 3Ss York- buildings, Newroad, Mavyiebone, CORN S. Mrs HAYWARD, REMOVES CORNS by an easy and simple method. ONEY ADVANCED on'thT xieremal security — r— rof gentlemen of responsibility, heirs to entailed estates, officers on full pay • also on reversionary interests, & c; the interest may remaih for a term of years, if required. Apply, confidentially, to Mr Allen, at his offices, 28A, Regent- street. Waterloo- place. . J3 EL1EF to the EMBARRA^ SllD^ MrTiAS^ - , SHALL, of 86. Hatton- garden, solicitor and attorney ofthe Court for the Relief ef Insolvent Debtors, of upwards of 20 years'experience, offers his services to persons whose affairs are embarrassed ( m town or country) to obtain mm^ diate protection of their person and property from all county court and other proceedings, and conduct their business tnroughthe court, under the new act, without imprisonment, at one- third the usual charges, which may ba paid by instalments. rglHE WINNER of the SCENTS.— BREIDEN- J- BACH'S NEWMARKET JOCKEY CLUB PERFUME, first, the Royal Hunt Bouquet, second; ths Yacht Club Nosegay, a clever Ourd.- Sold m bottles, 2s 6d each, or three in a box, 7s, at tiie Gra d Stand of Perfumes, 15IB, New Bond- street, near Limmer's. " WILLIAM WRIGHT, Fulwood- rents, Holbern. 1 W London, sporting printer and publisher, electric telegraph agent, Ac, continues to supply results, arrivals, bettmg, and other intelligence from race meetings, per electric telegraph. WRIGHTS BOOK OF HANDICAPS; a weekly programme of races to come; price Id, or sent inost free) the whole season, fer 7s. WRIGHT'S BETTING PRICE CURRENT ; published nearly daily i containing information serviceable to bookmakers and backers ot horses. Betting commissions executed to any amount. For particulars apply as above. Post office orders payable at Holborn. Just published, price 6d, M'CALL'S RACING CHRONICLE, for 1857, , , containing a complete calendar of sport in Great Britain and Ireland, from the commencement of the season to the end of May; the hors » s indexed with their pedigrees. Single copies ( post- free) direct from the publishing oflice, for seven stamps. Published every Friday, M'CALL'S TURF REGISTER, containing a complete programme of the ensuing week's meetings; nominations- weights, and acceptances for the principal handicaps and other great races, with trainers' i. ames; together wiih a full return of the preceding week s racing. Agents wanted. Address, Wm. M'Call, Cartwrighfc. place, Byrom- street, Liverpool. YOUATT WM: GRAY'S SUBSCRIPTION LIST is now OPEN. Full particulars on receipt of a directed stamped envelope encloied. Y. W. G. is always in posses- sion ot the best information with respect to the chief events of the year. Six months' subscription £ 1 la. This price includes ali extra in- telligence to day of each event. COMMISSIONS executed to any amount. Country correspondents may rely upon always receiving the full market odds. All moneys forwarded the day alter the race. Address, 15. Char- ing- cross, London MESSRS HOPWOOD and ROGERS ( established 1815) continue to execute COMMISSIONS on the following events :— Ascot Stakes, Gold Cup, and Northumberland Plate. Our double event for the Ascot Stakes and Northumberland Plate is now at 100 to 1. All gentlemen who wish to receive our invaluable information must enclose directed stamped envelopes, or for corresponding purposes 15 stamps; lor three months 5s. Address, 20, Marylebone- street, Golden- square, London. P. O. O. payable to John Hopwood, Charing- cross. IV/ TR H. DOWSON will continue to execute COM- - LY- S. MISSIONS on all the prmcipal races throughout the year, upon receipt of P. O. order, payable at the Post Office, Upper Baker- street, Regent s Park, or chock ( crossed) London and Westminster Bank. Will likewise guarantee the payment of winnings, making a charge of 5 per cent commission. Address ( post paid) 11, Park- terrace, Regent's Park, London, N. W. ESSRS BUXTON and BEVAN, turf commis- sioners, established 1817, execute COMMISSIONS on all races throughout the year. They also advise on forthcoming events. Terms, to the end of the season, 1 guinea. Post Office orders made payable at the chief office. Address Buxton and Bevan, box 86, General Post Office, London. Messrs B. and B. congratulate their subscribers on the reeulfc of the Derby and Oaks. MR DANIEL KNIGHT acquaints his country friends and the public, that he continues to execute COMMIS- SIONS on all the principal races ofthe year; also 1st, 2d, or Sd. Corre- spondents may always rely upon receiving the full market odds, and money punctually remitted the day after decision. Post Office orders payable High Holborn. Address, 145, Holbora- bars, London. MR GEORGE MATHER, 109, Great Russeli- street, Bloomsbury, London, W. C., informs the sporting public that he still continues to execute COMMISSIONS on the principal races. P. O. orders to be made payable at No, 1, Broad- streef, Bloomsbury, and checks crossed Union Bank, Argyle- place. A list of the London betting sent to any part on receipt of a directed envelope and two postage stamps, MR J- PALMER, TURF COMMISSIONER, established 1850.- COMMISSIONS executed on all flat races and steeple chases throughout the year. Horses backed for places, & c. Country correspondents may rely on obtaining full market odds. AH communications must be by letter addressed John Palmer, 11, Broad- court, Leng- acre, W. C. MRE- TOM LIN, Horse and Groom, Castle- street, Leiccster- square, London, begs to inform his country friends and the sporting public that he executes COMMISSIONS on all the prmcipal races tbrought the vear Post Office orders payable at Charing- cross. MESSRS HEWITT and REID continue to execute COMMISSIONS on all races throughout the year. Country cor- respondents may rely on receiving full market odds. Money paid tha day after the race, Post Office orders to be made payable ( chief- office) to Messrs Hewitt and Reid, 6, Harrison- street, Brunswick- square, London. MR JAMES HENRY CLARKE, office, 300, Strand, London.— COMMISSIONS executed on all events of the year. Tattersall's odds guaranteed. Money forwarded the day after the race. Established 1850.— N. B. Priam on coming events every Mon- day. Office, 860, Strand. HENRY BARRATT executes COMMISSIONS to any amount upon all the races throughout the year. Double and treble events obtained, and horses backed for places. References to flie best men in the ring. Address, 128, Long- acre, W. C. SPORTING.— Mr STANLEY, 11, Maiden- terrace, Haverstock- hill, N. W., TRANSACTS BUSINESS on all events t hroughout the sea.- on. Interviews by. appointmenf. lyriMROD begs respectfully to inform gentlemen and honourable Turf speculators that they may procure full particulars respecting the Ascot Meeting by sending by return for his catalogue-. COMMISSIONS executed on all the principal races. Northumberland Plate no Changs. Terms as usual. Address, Charles Nimrod, 19, Broad- court, Bow- street, London, W. C. w ALTER GLYN, TURF COMMISSION AGENT.— Letters addressed to this gentleman will be replied to with lus weekly price current, and valuable information as to the safe ana remunerative investment of money on the Turf. Gentlemen correspon- ding can have any and every satisfactory reference, Ac, & c. Mr Glyn is happy to congratulate those that patronised him on the success of the Manchester Meeting.— 32, Aldenham- terrace, St Pancras. WINNING MADE CERTAIN.— FATRPLAY, Ipswich, can be communicated with by letter. Full particulars sent gratis on receipt of a directed stamped envelope. From F.' s posi- tion, lonij experience, and sound judgment, he is enabled to secure tor his frienas the best information with respect to all races of importance. N. B. The winners at A scot, and Northumberland Plate, are at a capital price. Address, with directed envelope enclosed, John Fairplay, Ipswich T HE GOLDEN SECRET GRATIS.— JOHN JL STAMFORD, Ipswich, replies to all inquiries received by letter that have a directed envelope enclosed. J, S. would observe that from his position in the sporting world he is always in possession of the best information with respect to the chief events in the Turf market. Gentle- men corresponding will receive an immediate reply. Circulars are now ready for Ascot Cup and Stakes and Northumberland Plate. YINDEX and TAYLOR, 29, Portland- street, Soho, London, beg to acquaint the public that their GUIDE to Ascot Cup, Royal Hunt Cup, Ascot Stakes, and Northumberland Plate, will ba sent free to all who enclose an addressed en- velope. V. and T. having been before the public six years, beg to thank them for their support, and to state that from their position and connection they are enabled to send such a genuine guide as can only ba obtained through them. Established 1851. MR ALBERT CHESTER ( established 1847) continues to execute COMMISSIONS to any amount. Corre- spondents may always rely on receiving the best market price, and all moneys forwarded the day after the^ race. Post Office orders payable at chief office. ASCOT CUP. 7 to 1 agst Skirmisher 7 to 1 Lance 8 to 1 Polestar 10 to 1 Adamas 12 to 1 Gemma di Vergy 15 to 1 Fisherman ASCOT STAKES. 8 to 1 agst Winkfield 10 to 1 Cerva 12 to 1 Redemption 12 to 1 Alice Wentworth 12 to 1 Companion 15 to 1 Pauli Monti Mr Chester begs to inform those gentlemen who wish his advice on the principal races of the season, that his fee will be, as usual, £ 1 Is the year or 10s 6d half year. Address Mr A. Chester, box 20, General Post Office, London. R CHARLES MIDDLETON ( established 1843) executes COMMISSIONS to any amount. Correspondents may rely upon receiving the full market price. THE GOLD CUP, ASCOT. 7 to 1 agst Gemma di Vergy 7 to 1 Skirmisher 8 to 1 Lance 8 to 1 Adamas 10 to 1 Polestar 12 to 1 Warlock 15 to 1 Saunterer From 20 t © 50 to 1 agst others ROYAL HUNT CUP. 12 to 1 agst Good Friday 15 to 1 Flacrow 100 to 5 any other ASCOT STAKES. 7 to 1 agst Alice Wentworth 10 to 1 Cerva ] 2 to 1 Chow 15 to 1 Vulcan 15 to 1 Redemption From 20 to 50 to 1 agst others NORTHUMBERLAND PLATE. 8 to 1 ag3t Underhand 12 to 1 Burgundy filly 15 to 1 Gaudy 15 to 1 Skirmisher 100 to 5 any other Post Office orders payable Charing- cross ; cheeks crossed Bank of Eng- land. Address, Charles Middleton, the Three Horseshoes, Milford- lane, Strand, London. C~ OMMISSIONS EXECUTED.— Mr MASKELL ( established in 1847) continues te execute COMMISSIONS for gen- tlemen in the country with members of Tattersall's on all the principal races. The full market odds guaranteed. Mr Maskell is pleased to state that, having won for gentlemen in the country upwards of £ 3,000 about Blink Bonny, he in every instance got the money. References given if required. PRESENT PRICES. ASCOT STAKES. 8 to 1 agst Cerva 8 to 1 Pauli Monti 10 to 1 Winkfield From 12 to 20 to 1 agst others, QUEEN'S VASE. 6 to 4 agst Arsenal 2 to 1 others ASCOT CUP. 11 to 2 agst Skirmisher 7 to 1 Lance 8 to 1 Polestar 8 to 1 Gemma di Vergy 10 to 1 others. HUNT CUP. 10 to 1 on the field. GOODWOOD CUP. 20 to 1 on the field. GOODWOOD STAKES. 50 to 1 on the field. ST LEGER. 3 to 1 agst Blink Bonny 6 to 1 Ignoramus From la to 50 to 1 agst others. CESAREWITCH STAKES. 100 to 1 on the field. CAMBRIDGESHIRE. 100 to 1 on the field, Post Office orders to be payable to Arthur Maskell, 4, Albert- terrace, Ball's Pond, Islington. Checks to be crossed London and Westminster, No commission ior less than £ 1 executed. MR EDWARD MESSER ( late of 116, High Holborn, established 1847) continues to execute COMMIS- SIONS on all races throughout the year, from 10s to any amount. NORTHUMBERLAND PLATEc 10 to 1 agst Skirmisher 12 to 1 Vandal 12 to 1 Pantomime 12 to 1 Underhand 15 to 1 King of Scotland 15 to 1 Gaudy 16 to 1 Riseber 12 to 1 Heir of Linne 12 to 1 Aasayer 20 to 1 others FREE HANDICAP, Newcastle. 10 to 1 agst Adamas 8 to 1 Breeze 12 to 1 Manganese 12 to 1 King of Scotland 8 to 1 Sir Colin 8 to 1 Imp^ rieuse 12 to 1 Sneeze 15 to 1 —- others ASCOT STAKES. 8 to 1 agst Cerva 10 to 1 Apathy 12 to 1 Tame Deer 10 to 1 Martinet 10 to 1 Mysterious Jack 12 to 1 Huntington 10 to 1 Campanion 15 to 1 Redemption 12 to 1 Somerset 15 to 1 others THE ASCOT GOLD CUP, 6 to 1 agst Skirmisher 7 to 1 Lance 8 to 1 Polestar 10 to 1 Gemma dl Vergy 10 to 1 Adamas 12 to 1 Tasmania 20 to 1 Ellington 15 to 1 Fisherman 12 to 1 others Post Office orders payable at Charing- cross. Address Mr Edward Mes- ser, 6, Cleveland- place, Wyndham- road, Camberwell, London. 2 BELL'S LIFE IN LONDON, JUNE 14, 1857. to correspondents: Questions submitted for answers must have some distinctive feature—" Constant Readers" and " Constant Subscribers', are so numerous that such signatures only produce confusion' Questions if not sent early on Friday morning cannot be ansioered till the following week. Questions not answered must be repeated. Articles sent for insertion, if rejected, are not preserved. ANSWERS. PIGEON SHOOTING. G C— The subject is not one of suf- ficiently general interest to jus- tify the publication of your letter. Our account was received from Messrs Deane and Sons. ANGLING. Saimo Ferox We do not agree with you as to the liarmlessness of catching smolts. It is a shame TURF. Forest— Yes, unless A. declared the bet off, on B.' s refusing to stake. A Sheffielder— We should advise you to have nothing to do with mm, H. Watson— H. W. loses. \ f b— 1: It was some years bacsc. 2: A letter addressed to Mr F. Swindells, Tattersall's, will reach him. _ BP— The bet is off. Thos. Beard- It goes to the drawer of the horse which walks over. Snooks- Hooky Walker! B. Harley— No bet. W F— The other ten subscribers amongst them. Blink Bonny- C. must abide by the consequences of his purchase. 0 D P— Yes. H. H. Hampton— Yes, if it was at the lists, not otherwise. Holyhead— At Epsom. G. Richards- Reier to our report. J H. Leek— Both were inthe se- cond lot. . Doctor— Eleanor, in ISOi. ! L C Z- The bet is off.. T B G— The draw is altogether void. Rheumatism— No. ft' w— 1: Venison was by Partisan out of Fawn, bred by Lord Strad- broke in 1823, got by Smolensko, her dam by Jerboa, by Golianna out of Camilla, by Trentham. 2: Defence, by Whalebone out of Defiance, bred by Mr Sadler in 1816, got by Rubens, her dam Little Folly, by Highland Fling- Harriet, by Volunteer— Alfred. Dervorguilla 1: Bay. 2 : Can t say. Isaac Wilson, jun— 1: 2 miles 2 fur. 2: A mile and a half. 8 : We do not recollect. James Dawson, Lees— Skirmisher. Joe Giimaldi— No. J H R K— At York. P D- No. , B. Watkins— Black Doctor second, Hesse Homberg third. J. Moody, Lynn— By a neck. J R, Acton- street No; IS to8 against him. Scrutator— He was. W B— The Flying Dutchman and Tadmor were equal favourites. John G. Davis— His christian name is William. We cannot give you his address. P S G- No. Spain— 1: Send it to us, if not less than £ 5. 2: Mr Howard's. John Hollingworth— IS to 8 on. Inquirer A. is a contemptible quibbler, and ought to be ducked. S. Boswell— No bet. tVA Z— They are purchaseable at Epsom, but not at Ascot. L S- Yes. W L— The Dutchman 8st 8Jlb, and Voltigeur 8st. AB— No. 33- B, Brighton- No. J. Nesbit— Can't say. Jamie Mennie— Don't knew. J D- No. Greenhorn— Certainly. J 8 D— We have not time to search. A and B ( Saunterer)— B. wins. X Y Z- No. Black Tommy— No. A P P C T— The draw is void. W D— The picture in question is such a daub we did not examine It sufficiently to answer your question. P P P— The bet stands. £. Hockley, jun— The bet is off. J M— Certainly, B M- No. L L 0— No, James Lane— Yes, J F A— Read our account of it. George and Thomas— The bet is off. H. Brown— We cannot say. Wm, Rhodes, Newcastle- on- Tyne— 1: 18th September, 1850. 2: 13th May, 1851. 8: 14th May, 1851. L B- 6 to 1. T H T C- No bet. Jim Grow— He exceeds Sst. Ignoramus— Your signature is a most appropriate one— no charity school boy would ask the mean- ing of such a simple remark. E. G. Wright— Refer toour account. O'Possum— No. D P— Champion and Surplice won both previous to The Flying Dutchman. Newcastle— The bets are off, Larby— About 5ft 9in. Harry Bangs— You can surely read as well as write. G. Lowick— You are entitled to the fii; 3t prize, and the others must be divided amongst the sub- scribers. J S, Lambeth— See preceeding an- swer. Doctor— Yes. Thomas Clarke— No. G. Morgan— Certainly. A L— Your question is incomprehen- sible. J G M— Such quibbling bets are not worth notice. T C, Manchester— Work the sum, and let us know. B S. Poplar— Yes. J C 1; Mr Howard. 2: Four times. Teddington— Yes. AJax— Refer to " Observer." W. M'K.- It is a draw. C E— 60 to 1 is near enough for us. Matt— Not likely. Geo. Robinson . Tones— You were justified in scratching the North- umberland Plate bets, and he must stand to those on tne Derby. Subscriber, Plumstead If you mean for the Derby, you lose. F. Parr- No. G W M S- About 34. Iago Bets on the Nottingham Hunt Cup go with the stakes. J C- No. Nottingham Amuse yourself by searching the Calendars from the commencement, for your ques- tions would impose such a task upon us. St Neota— See the account ofthe race. C B- The bet is off. Subscriber, Reigate Under 15 hands. Chapeau— No. B F— As the person who put down the subscriber's name would have been liable for the amount of the subscription, he is undoubtedly entitled to the second prize. W H W W- The bet is confirmed by the odds, and Imperieuse aud Sneeze were undoubtedly the two. Adelaide— Yes, if under £ 10. Traveller— No. Newman the Younger— 5 to 2. Two Gentlemen of Verona— Nearer 100,000. In Dubis— We should estimate the number at over 100,000 persons. J E, Whitechapel— Yes. Charles— 1; It is the | name of a heroine in an ancientBordcr bal- lad. 2: The price of the " Stud Book" is £ 1 4s. Wm. Neville, Westminster— You are entitled to both, BoB— Yes. Ignoramus— 20 fifties of course. W A M, Portsea— A. wins if it was a p. p. race. R. Gonsib— We cannot answer more explicitly than in our ac- count of the race. G S P- B. is entitled to the £ 2, but cannot compel A. to make the £ 20 bet— it is entirely at B.' s discretion. STEEPLE CHASING. Kilmarnock— If the judge placed no second horse, you certainly cannot claim the second prize. F R, Kingston- on- Thames The het stands, as the postponement of the second event took place after the first had been decided. John Robinson— If, being thorough- bred, she was entered: as half bred, the mare is disqualified. W. Isaac— Of course he may bid. HUNTING. Harry Clifford— We do not know who is the present master of the Pau Hunt. TROTTING. C, Farrer— The latter is the correct time. The information was ob- tained after the first question was answered. COURSING. Daystar— B. wins the " fivsr," GAME. A Labouring Man— Ye=, CRICKET. Short- leg asks us, we suppose, what he would he ashamed to ask a friend or a cricketer; let him try. Edward Mallard 1: No appeal ought to be made. 2: Not out. J R H H- Out. W oolvine— Two. Tournament— Yes, the match was played. E. H. Merthyer— We do not pro- perly understand your question. L. Lawton— Apply for'' Lillywhite's Guide," The Ugly Trout- 1: No, Geo. Parr. 2: Not at present. Athenaeum— It is usual in one- day matches to decide by the first innings. Boots— No— booty. Leominster— The best way is to advertise. Qmesitor These are invidious questions, and any answer must be unsatisfactory, because after all it is merely matter of opinion. C. Bolton— No further notice is re- quired than that which stands at theheadofourCrieketingColumn, which is plain enough to suit all capacities. BILLIARDS. P Y W K— The practice is different in different places, but the whole- some practice is that misi akes in the score may be corrected by any bystander. Non- interference ap- plies to advice to the ; players, which of course is unlawful. Juno— It is as frequently called one as the other, there is no rule. We have generally been accustomed to" call the spot end the bottom of the table. Jemmy Magrath— See Juno. A B Raulk is no protection at Pyramids; if A. has to spot a ball his adversary can play at it. A B C— Kentfield on Billiards. There is a book lately published by Capt Crawley, but we have not seen it, C C— The man who takes the whole divides. Toby— The adversary scores three to catch a little fish of 3oz in weight, which n allowed to go to sea and come back unscathed, would in three months weigh upon an average 6lb. Cymro— Th esalmofario svillnotlive in brackish water. Try and stock your water with the salato trutta. Ondine— Write to — Hore, Esq, of Pole Hore, near Wexford, and he will tell you all about the Slaney. We do not think it a first- rate salmon river. J R From some of the mill- owners. JCt the Queen's Head, Beddington Common, the land- lord will give you surer informa- tion than we can. Some parts of the Wandle are excellent. " True Waltonian Angling Society" — Where are your head quarters now ? A correspondent wishes to know. G W— The license is only 10s. Try the river Moy, at BaV. ina. Mar- tin Kelley and Son, of Sackville- street, Dublin, are the best per- sons to be consulted. Jed, Sunbury— Mrs Blacker, of 54, Dean- street, Solio, will show yon the Thames flies " Ephemera" has used successfully, and a pre- served trout he killed with a middle- sized palmer. Read " Angling Adieux" of to- day. Mr W. Wright, surgeon aurist— We are obliged for the informa- tion that the Siberian fish, locaily called " quab," is the burbot, or eel pout. We wish every success to your projected work on " The Anatomy and Senses of Fish." A K M— Mr Alfred Gould, fishing- tackle maker, of 30, Great Mary- street, Cavendish- square, is the right person to apply to. Ha knows all about the West- end angling clubs, and belongs to one of the best of them. J T T— It has begun already. The other question Mr Frederick Allies, fishing- tackle maker, of Worcester, and inventor or the celebrated " ArchimsJian Min- now," will solve for you. Con- sult also a book upon Wales, written by Mr Cliff, the editor of either a ; Worcestershire or Glou- cestershire newspaper. Weybridge— The puntman of this place who complains of havini been unjustly convicted of allegei illegal netting, has not sent his name. His defence of himself i- s therefore useless. Is it one of the Keeng? If so, we hardly think any of the family would be guilty of poaching. G. Green— Your question is a puz- zler, to wit, the weight of the largest turtle ever caught. Con- sult the Messrs Staples, of the renowned " Albion," Alders; jate- street, or the very learned ( in all things), Mr Alderman Wire. R W B- Mr Dodge, the celebrated fishing- line maker, lives at Black- heath. The residence of Mr Fairservice, the crack winch maker, we do not know. We have no doubt the. y will see this answer, and send in their ad- dresses. ANGLING . ABIEUX, by " Ephe- mera," will be found in the sup- plement. AQUATICS. W. G. Masters— 27 miles. T. Preston " The Oarsman's Guide to the Thames" is out of print. P S V— J. H. Clasper is a son of the renewned Harry. Tiller— You will find the Thames National Regatta announced in the fixtures. R S— He can be objected to, A C C— We do not know. CARDS. WHIST.— Biink Bouny- No, CRIBBAGE.- J R- Three twos, a three, and eight count twelve, General Wolfe— A. is right, Brighton— 23. T. Barber— No. B B- No. LOO— C. Peacocke- No. Wellingborough— He was bound to head the trick, and not doing so,, islooed. W. Isaac— He is bound to lead the highest. VINGT- ET- UN. E. Lane, Alex- andria— He can draw on all four aces, if dealt consecutively, with- out another card intervening. Fairplay— You are entitled to single stakes from No. 4. Totnes— Ties pay the dealer. ECARTE.— Spanish Lancer— No.". ALL- FOURS. Ed. Lank The non- dealer. TOSSING. America— A. wins of course, RAFFLE. A Non- Raffier— Of course C. is en- titled. H R— A. wins. T. Campbell— Your question is ut- terly incomprehensible. QUOITS. W. Porter Measure the nearest iron. X— It is allowed to iron score, SKITTLES. M and B— The bet was not decided by the tie, but by next game. PEDESTRIANISM. B S R- Write to Mr Charles Hal], 3, Apollo- place, Riley- street, Chel- sea. Ushaw— Never. J. Catlow— Not without consent of the other party. S. Baldwin— Nearly all the first- rate pedestrians have done it. W A, Rochdale— It was not timed. The Howling Porcupine— There is no authenticated record of its having been done by anyone else. RING. XYZ— Born in 1819. G. A. Kennedy— 1: No. 2; Over 12st with Simon Byrne. G. Robson— We do not insert chal- lenges from unknown men. R M— From inflammation caused by disease. E M— It was in June, 1824. W. A. Penkridge No. It was never given up by Bendigo. Morris Roberts— Advertisements like yours are only admitted as a favour to pugilistic publicans, and are charged at a much lower rate than other advertisements. We reserve to ourselves a right of making such alterations and cur- tailments as we think proper. If you are not satisfied you are quite at liberty to withold your adver- tisements. Jack C.— Caunt born March 22,1815. BendigoOct 11,1811. Charley— About lOst lib. A Welshman 1: Yes. 14st 71b. 2: Caunt, Sept 9,1815. Langham, Oct 18,1853. MISCELLANEOUS. Legal questions are not answered by us under any circumstances, but are at once consigned to the waste paper basket. Limerick— See the advertisements which occasionally appear in our paper. J VV, Wolverhampton— Apply to the company to whom she be- longs. Cosmopolite— It is ungrammatical. D J W— See the notice at the head of miscellaneous answers. Shipwreck— 1: Yorkshire, 1,788,767 persons. 2: Lancashire, 2,063,913 persons. G M'L— It is not legal. A Z- Yes. W. B. Hcwden— The Marquis of Westminster. W D— Nearly six feet. Loftus— We do not give lessons in arithmetic— make the calculation yourself. John Flockton Answered last week. In 1847. P W— London, 2,361,640— Manches- ter. 223.437. W F- No. The Baron— He is about 56, but we do not know his precise age. Engineer— It is two miles and three quarters in length. Joh n Farmer— No. M and P— No. X Z Y- Yes. Bribery— The bet must abide the result of the'eommittee's inquiry. J. Bell— We do not answer legal questions. Poodle— The population of Epsom is 19,048 persons. Arrowroot— He is justified. W. H. Roberts— Given to one can- didate. " Plumper" is the cor- rect word. W. Brown— Figures. J K Z— A. is bound to give the plate. S P O- An English child. R S— We do not recollect the exact date. Charles— No. India— Consult an attorney. Philomonsos Until October, we believe. T. Hampton— No. D H— Consult " Mayliew on the Dog." We cannot find space for the publication of remedies for diseases. Surely there must be a veterinary surgeon in Liver- pool who could undertake the cure, and if the dog is valuable it will be much better to pay a com- petent person than to doctor him yourself. J KD-" Hedge." R C— As the question is put by you we are inclined to doubt whether it could be done for 6d. Balaklava— Born in 1797. W L S— We do not know of such a society. Scotia— Sir J. Duke, Baron Roths- child ( elected but not yet permit- ted to take his seat), Lord J. Rus- sell, Mr Crawford. A Gold Cuirass"— shall have his question authoritatively answered next week. To ADVERTISERS.— Advertisements not exceeding eight lines are charged 5s each, and Is for every extra line. They cannot be taken, at the latest, after five o'clock on Friday afternoon, and must be pre- paid. Post Office orders to be made payable at tbe Strand Post Office, to William Clement. Postage stamps refused. LONDON, SUNDAY, JUNE 7. SUNDAY MUSIC IN THE PARKS.— We notice a public an- nouncement that the people's subscription band will perform in the Regent's Park on Sunday, June 7 ( this day), from five till seven o'clock ( weather permitting), and continue every Sunday until further notice. REGISTRATION OF TITLE TO LAND. 1 The Report of the Commissioners on this subject is now p* b- ished. It is welcome, as recommending some registration at all events. But we confess to our fear whether the sort of regis- tration recommended in the report wjll effect what is really required. The Commissioners propose to institute a regis- tration for the fee simple title, but no more. Now what the public require to be guarded against is, the misappli- cation of this possessory title to purposes little if at all short of fraudulent. A man may be entitled to register himself as the owner of the fee simple, though he has mortgaged It in succession to half the letters of the alphabet, and the evil of this insufficient registration will be, that if he thought fit to try to mortgage it again to the rest of the letters of the alphabet, no one of the persons represented by those letters could know from an authentic and authoritative record the mortgages which had bsen already made upon it. Mr Wil- son, one of the Commissioners, who has so much differed from his brother Commissioners that he has not ( like three of them) added a " memorandum " of dissent, but has actually not signed the Report at all, proposes a scheme of registration which shall show the burdens on the property as well as the title to it. We confess to our preference for this scheme. It would make deal- ings in land sal'e, and would thereby at once increase the value of the land, and the readiness with which money might be advanced upon it. The scheme of the Report is not a remedy for existing evils, but merely a palliative. That of Mr Wilson is a remedy. INSECURITY OF PERSONS IN FRANCE. An act of the French Government, which is recorded in our foreign intelligence, is of a kind that ought not to be allowed to pass without a protest from all the civilised nations of Europe* An Italian gentleman, for no other cause than that he is a strong anti- Muratist, is, suddenly seized and carried off, not to a jail, but to a madhouse. There, it seems, he might have lain till madness had actually supervened, and given an excuse for his detention, or till death had released him from his sufferings. Some one with the feelings of a man must have betrayed this act of diabolism, and the gentleman's condition being thus made known, he was released. It would have been too bold a step to continue so wicked a piece of tyranny. The subjects of every foreign State resident in Paris were struck at by this blow. If the Government, or any section of it, could seize an Italian, and without lawful cause thus cruelly immure him in a mad house, it could do the same with the native of any other State. Against such a state of things, such a savage abuse of power, all Europe ought to declare itself. The truth is, that there is not in Prance, any more than in any other country despotically go- verned, the least degree of security for personal freedom or for justice. There is no law which compels the Government to bring a direct accusation against any person whose arrest it has ordered or permitted, or to bring him to trial after an accusa- tion ; and in this case, but for the pressure of opinion, and the shame which such a scandalous act occasioned, the unfortunate and much- wronged gentleman might have been confined for years in the terrible abodes of the insane. It is hardly possible to believe that the Emperor could have sanctioned this shame- ful proceeding. But as the laws of France afford no remedy against a tyrannical official, no one can be assured on this point unless the Emperor shall inquire into the disgraceful matter, discover the real offender, and punish him. THE DIVORCE BILL. The country has reason to rejoice that Lord Brougham has returned to his place in Parliament. He took the first opportu- nity to declare that he deemed the abolition of the action for criminal conversation a great mistake. He saw that it had been abolished by what was called an amendment, but that never had he word amendment been more misapplied. It is possible that under his lordship's advice Parliament may correct the enor- mous blunder it has made. The pretence for the change is two- fold. First, it is said that the action occasions very disgusting details to be published; the answer is, that in a prosecution these disgusting details must be given with at least equal mi- nuteness. Then, it is said that in an action the wife is wholly unprotected, and that a husband and his friend may collusively get up a case, try an action, ruin the wife's fame for ever, and yet she may be entirely innocent. To remedy this evil a prosecution is to be instituted, iu which, however, the wife will be no more protected than she is in the action. Was there ever such an inapplicable remedy for such an evil ? We believe that a prosecution for a misdemeanour will be found to be a mere sound of fury. To none but men iu the lowest ranks of life will it be formidable. So far the public morality wil not be benefited. The wife assuredly will not be protected. The true remedy for her is that which last week we suggested. The action should continue; tho wife should be made a substantive party to it, and her costs should be made to depend on the spsult-; the judge ( subject to a motion to the full court) having power to direct what costs, if any, should be paid, and by whom, and in what proportions, so that husband, or de- fendant, or both, might be called on to contribute. If protec- tion to a possibly innocent woman is what the Lords really want, this is the true way to secure it to her. RETURN OP THE COURT PROM OSBORNE.— On Thursday, her Majesty and the royal family returned to town from Osborne by the South Western Railway. The royal party reached Vauxhall at five miuutes past seven. VISIT OF THE GRAND DUKE CONSTANTINE TO THE QUEEN. — The Grand Duke Constantino of Russia arrived at Osborne on Saturday week, about two o'clock. The Grand Duke crossed over from Cherbourg in the Admiralty yacht Osborne, on board of which Captain J. H. Seymour, flag- captain at Portsmouth, was in attendance on his imperial highness. The duke dined with her Majesty, and the following day ( Sunday), contrary to all expectation, her Majesty and her royal consort, accompanied by their imperfal visitor the Grand Duke Constantine, took a cruise through the fleet in the royal yacht Victoria and Albert. On the same evening the Duke returned on board the Osborne at eleven o'clock, where he slept, and sailed at ten minutes past five in the morning for Calais. / TEE VICTORIA CROSS.— It is understood the distribution of the Victoria Cross ( the Order of Valour) will take place early in the ensuing month, the precise day not being decided on. Her Majesty will personally award the decoration to those gallant in- dividuals entitled to the honour. The ceremony will take place on the parade in front of the Horse Guards, as was the case when th£ Crimean medals were distributed. WESTMINSTER SCHOOL.— Three new annual exhibitions to the " Universities ( either Oxford or Cambridge) have lately been awarded for the first time. They are open to competition for all boys, whether on the Foundation or not, excepting such as may be elected to studentships of Christ Church, and are, two of them of £ 50, for three years, the third of £ 40, for two years. This will raise the elections to Trinity College, Cambridge, to something of an equality with those to Christ Church, Oxford, in value. " Old Westminsters" will notice with pleasure that the first elections to these Exhibitions have coincided with two first classes in Moderations gained by Westminster students of Christ Church, Messrs. Dickson and Wodehouse. THE CRYSTAL PALACE FLOWER SHOW.— If the condition of the Crystal Palace as a commercial speculation be not so flourishing as to satisfy some of the more unreasonable of its shareholders, that result is by no means to be attributed to the backwardness of its great patrons the public, who flock to their favourite resort whenever the managers exert themselves to get up an attractive bill of fare. Let us take Saturday week iu corrobo- ration of this assertion. The day was fine, and the directors promised a flower show, to be followed by the play of the great fountains, and the result was such a crowd of beauty and fashion as has seldom been collected within auy precincts of similar di- mensions. The railway was kept as busy as if it were a Derby day ; and, truly, the managers ofthe Brighton line seem to have arrived at great proficiency in whirling vast numbers of people to and fro with regularity and safety. Altogether, the fete was one of the most brilliant we have seen foralong time, and proved beyond contradiction that the attachment of the public for their Crystal Palace remains unabated. The flower show was of leviathan pro- portions, containing more specimens than Chiswick, Regent's. Park, and the Surrey Gardens, taken altogether, could exhibit. It is not to be wondered, at, therefore, that on so fine a day as was Saturday week the Crystal Palace should be thronged by au assembly of the first fashion, or that the toilettes should be so gay and costly as to account in some measure for the disposal of all the Australian gold, the mysterious disappearance of which so much puzzles our best economists. Royalty was represented by the Duchesses of Kent and Cambridge, the Grand Duchess of Mecklenburg Strelitz, and Princess Mary. After the flower show came the playing of the fountains, about which there had been a good deal of nervous anxiety, as the envious clouds seemed to threaten a rival display for a considerable part of the afternoon. But happily the sky cleared off just as the grand jet made its appearance, aud the whole played successfully for up- wards of twenty minutes, to the great satisfaction of the com- pany. In addition to the flower show and the fountains, the palace orchestra and two military bands played at frequent intervals. THE TRANSATLANTIC CABLE.— Admiralty instructions were on Tuesday issued to Captain Noddall, in command of her Majesty's screw steam ship Agamemnon, cancelling her recent order to proceed to Birkenhead, and directing that the former order to ship the Transatlantic cable from East Greenwich shall hold good. The United States ship Niagara having been in- spected by Mr Dallas, the American Minister, it was decided that the necessary arrangements should be entered into by the ship- wright department of the dockyard, so as to adapt the vessel for the reception and transport of her intended portion ofthe electric able from Liverpool. THE SCOTHERNE BURGLARY.— Five men, named Enoch Jordan, H< t ry Black, Alexander M'Donald, George Williams, Richard Allsop, and a woman named Mary Brown have under- gone several examinations before the magistrates at Lincoln, charged with having been concerned in the burglary perpe- trated on the premises of Mr Pindar Worth, farmer, at Scotherne, Lincolnshire, early on the morning of the 18th ult. A great deal of evidence was adduced against the prisoners, some of whom were proved to have, been in possession of several of the articles stolen from Mr Worth. All the men were committed for trial, but the woman was discharged. FATAL ACCIDENT ON< THE EASTERN COUNTIES RAILWAY.— On Sunday evening a rnan named James Brookbank, a passenger in one of the Eastern Counties' Railway trains, on reaching the terminus at Shoreditch, jumped out before the train had stopped, and fell between it and the platform, and before he could be released he was crushed nearly to death. He was im- mediately conveyed to the London Hospital, when it was found he had received compound comminuted fractures of the left arm aud legs, dislocation of the patella, and numerous external contusions. The medical officers were unremitting in their attention to the case, but the unfortunate mau expired at seven o'clock on Monday morning. BOAT ACCIDENT AND LOSS OP LIFE.— LEITH, JUNE 2.— On Saturday evening, at about a quarter to ten o'clock, the har- bour- master ( George Stark) received intimation that two lads on the East Pier had seen a boat within the Black Rocks, which suddenly disappeared. The master of the Victor, steam- tug, was at the time inquiring if the harbour- master would allow him to lie where he was. Stark, seeing that her steam was up, immediately supplied himself with life- buoys and started to the scene of the accident. By this time it was so dark that nothing on the surface of the water could be seen, and the attention of the men on board the tug was drawn to the spot by the cries of the men clinging to the bottom of the boat. As soon as the tug got alongside, her boat was launched, and four men were taken on board, all of them in a very exhausted state— Mr Mitchell, tide- surveyor ; R. Wallace, Customs; A. Hall and George Mason, boatmen. Another mau, Joseph Henderson, extra boatman, was under the boat, entangled with the rigging and lifeless ; his body could not then be recovered, although every effort to secure it was made. A sixth man, R. Williamson ( boatman) had, when the boat capsized, stripped himself and swam for the shore, which he reached, but from exhaustion and want of assistance died where he landed. Henderson's body was afterwards washed onshore. Three out of the four men who were taken onboard the tug were more or less insensible, but by dint of friction were eventually restored to consciousness. Supposed cause Of acci- dent— s heavy sea having struck and upset the boat, FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. FRANCE. They are preparing for the elections in France. The Presse, splendide mendax, affected to doubt the truth of the assertion of the Independent de I'Ouest, that it had been ordered not to speak on. the subject of the elections. The Siecle also said it was im- possible that the particular jouraal in question could have been the subject of any special prohibition. The fact, however, is true. ThePftare de la Loire and all other journals of Nantes have received a similar interdiction from the prefect. The Presse now admits the fact. The Presse continues to combat the doc- trine of " abstention." The legitimists in Paris pretend that both the Siecle and the Presse are playing into the hands of the Government by recommending a semblance of opposition, which can only serve to make the approaching Governmental triumph more signal. The Republican party is very much divided. The refugee committees both in London and Brussels recommend abstention. The bill voted by the Corps Legislatif for " authorising the Finance Minister to concede the working of the three great lines of steam correspondence between France and America," gives a carte blanche to Government, and it is by no means certain that the Government has yet any clear perception of what it will do. The Journal des Chemins deFer contains the following:—" In a review of the measures adopted, and of the facts which have taken place during the last fifteen months, this journal declared that such measures and facts had had the result of lesseuing the spirit of enterprise which was evidenced by new emissions of shares, and by the creation of additional undertakings. That opinion has called down upon us a warning. M Mirds in conse- quence has thought it his duty to cease signing and directing the Journal des Chemins de Per. The Paris correspondent of The Times says: " An incident of rather a strange character, and which has produced a painful impression among the Italian refugees in Paris, occurred a week or two ago. One of the most eminent of the Italian patriots, and who behaved with remarkable courage during the bombard- ment of Venice— M Joseph Sirtori— suddenly disappeared about the 13th of May last. M Sirtori is, it seems, a decided anti- Muratist, and not long before the slate mentioned had rather a stormy discussion with three Italian gentlemen, also refugees— namely, MM Antonelli, Salicetti, and Maestri, who are, I be- lieve, warm partisans of Priuce Murat. M Sirtori's friouds were naturally surprised at his suddeu and unaccountable disap- pearance, aud made every effort to discover the place of his con- cealment. For some time these efforts were fruitless. After eleven days spent iu much exertion and anxiety, they discovered that M Sirtori had beeu shut up in the lunatic asylum of Bic6tre, where it was impossible for him to communicate . with any one outside. The moment this fact was discovered his friends addressed themselves to the authorities, aud ou their de- mand he was at once restored to liberty. A medical certificate declared that there was nothing the matter with him. Never- theless, I am informed he was subjected to the restraint of a straitwaistcoat for three days. The explanations were, I believe, that a mistake on the part of a sergent- de- viile led to his con- finement. Iu some cases such violence would be likely to cause insanity. M Sirtori bora the outrage committed on him with calm self possession. The affair has been a good deal talked of among tke Italians." BELGIUM. There havebeen riots iu Belgium arising from the desire of the priesthood to rule over the Law and the State. By the new Constitution, all charitable and ecclesiastical bodies in Belgium were declared incapable of holding property. All donations for charitable purposes are obliged to be made to the civil adminis- trators, and their distribution was expressly confined to those functionaries who were amenable to the civil tribunals in the case of malversation. The priestly party introduced a bill by which the discussion of this regulation was endeavoured to be set aside, and ecclesiastical and charitable institutions were to be allowed not only to receive donations of every kind, but donors were to have the power of nominating special trustees for the administration of their bequests and gifts. The old priestly thumb- screw was again to be brought into play, and the terrors of the death- bed, aggravated by the threat of withholding the consolations of religion from the wealthy moribund, were to be used once more as the foundation on which to build the riches of the Church and of its dependent institutions. The people of Brussels, Liege, Antwerp, and other places, not being so priestridden a3 the peasantry, whose representatives had intro- duced this bill, rose in tumult. They shouted for the King and against the bill, and the municipality of Brussels addressed the King to get rid of the mischief by proroguing the Chamber. He has done so. Tranquillity appears to be restored, but a portion of the Civil Guard is still under arms at Brussels, and troops are ready for any emergency. Some seventy persons had been arrested, but the greater number has been set at liberty. At Liege, where the windows of the bishop's palace were smashed by a volley of stones, the excitement is also subsiding. The reports from Mous, Ghent, Antwerp, and other towns in the provinces are also of a tranquillizing nature. At the adjournment of the Chambers ou Saturday at Brussels the President, after reading the decree for the adjournment, proposed three cheers lor the King. The members of the Loft ( the Liberals) rose aud cheered, while the members ofthe Right ( the priest party) did not respond to the appeal. SPAIN. A proposed law for the regulation of newspapers has been laid before the Cortes by the Government of Spain. It is of a very stringent character. No one is to be allowed to publish a political journal who does not pay direct taxes to the amount of 2,000 reals ( 500 francs) in Madrid, or 1,000 reals ( 250 francs) in the provinces. Proof must be given of his having paid such taxes for three years preceding the application to be allowed to set up a paper. Caution money must be deposited to the amount of 300,000 reals ( or 75,000 francs) for a paper published in the capital, and 200,000 reals elsewhere. All articles upon political, religious, or philosophical subjects must be signed with tne author's name. Offences against the law are to be judged by a special tribunal, the proceedings of which will not be allowed to be reported. The penalties to be imposed by this tribunal range from 5,000 reals to 80,000 reals in certain cases. THE PAPAL STATES. The Bologna Gazette publishes a notification, dated Ancona, May 19, announcing the cessation of the state of siege in the Romagna, Ancona, and part of the province of Pesaro, being the only territories where it was still in force. All the prisoners uuder trial by court- martial are to be delivered up to the civil authorities ; but all cases of resistance to the armed force and of offences against the Austrian military are still to be under the cognizance of the Austrian courts- martial. • SWITZERLAND. For the purpose of ratifying the treaty with Prussia the Federal Assembly of Switzerland has been convoked for the 9th June. CHINA. The Times contains the following curious statement of the contents of some Chinese despatches, captured on the destruc- tion of a fleet of junks. In these despatches the " poisoning case" is referred to approvingly, but not so as to implicate the poisoners or to clear them, but the burning of the store of the Englishman who, after their arrest, bought the poisoner's bread and biscuit bakery, and accepted the contracts by which the " devil soldiery" are fed, is tke subject first of a despatch ap- proving the plan, and, when successful, of another avowing and glorying in it. Assassinations, kidnappings, oapture of vessels, are iu like manner planned beforehand, and boasted of after execution. Attempts to commit them and other crimes— amonff which may be mentioned one to destroy a steamer, and several to blow up the buildings and magazines of Victoria with gun- powder, are freely talked of, and their failure or postponement fully explained. The pains which Yeh, as you know, has been taking of late to soothe public feeling at Canton into a belief that the " devils are broken" and " rubbed down," and suing for " leave to ask pardon," are also explained. His exchequer is empty! From the beginning of these troubles he had been obliged to depend upon his " braves," as the " people and gentry" were disinclined to bear the brunt of the action. But the " braves" were not volunteers, and his donations were immense. Further considerable sunn had been lavished on the taking of heads, for the service was a perilous one. To meet all these demands, forced, or else volun- tary subscriptions were offered to the choice of the discerning public; and the result was answerable, but only for a season. The money is all gone. The letter goes on to say:— Crimes and attempts to commit them continue, notwithstanding the an- nounced deficit in Yeh's treasury. Since I last wrote the man- darin's sen, who, having gained admission as a coolie on board of the Gulnare, induced the emigrants to make an endeavour, ail but successful, to murder her officers and crew, and take possession of her, has suffered the last penalty of the law. His seventeen adherents, who are to be transported for life, begged on bended knee that they might die with him. Was this the superstitious influence of their secret association of blood ? Or was it the mere outbreak of the Chinese spirit, ever reckless of life and impatient of servile labour ? I incline to the former solution. The even- handed justice of England within two days after their condemnation fell heavy on an European and his Chinese accomplices, who were tried and convicted in the same court of some very gross and cruel treatment of a large body of Chinese coolies, whom, after deluding into a contract t © go to Cuba, they thought proper to confine, against their wills, for some three weeks in a filthy tenement ashore. But I doubt whether the example has been of benefit to the Chiuese, who do not yet understand the fairness and impartiality of English justice. A most frightful murder has been committed upon one of the most respected and oldest members of the British mercantile community in China— the late Mr Markwich. The old man was found dead in his bed at a very early hour in the morning, with his throat literally torn away by a violent hand. From the articles of spoil found scattered on the floor it is plain that the assassins dreaded a surprise, aud fled before they had time to secure his head as a trophy. They were his own house servants, and had been with him many years. It was to " house servants" that an especial reward had been offered by Yeh for the heads of their masters. It is said that one of the murderers has been secured. NEW ZEALAND. On Thursday evening the packet Oliver Lang, Capt Mundell, belonging to the Black Ball line, arrived in the Mersey. She sailed from New Zealand on the 28th of March. The fourth and last session of the Provincial Council of Auckland termi- nated its sitting on the 20th of February. On the 9th of March the foundation stone of the houses for the general and pro- vincial Legislatures was laid under favourable circumstances. The Rose of Sharon, the Myrtle, and the Monsoon from Lon- don, | and the Indian Queen from Liverpool, had arrived out, and all their passengers of the labouring class had been readily engaged within a short distance of Wellington, and a good demand for a large additional number of labourers still existed. Gold fiad been discovered at Massacre Bay, Nelson, but the yield was not large. The commercial advices are satisfactory. The cargoes of the ships above mentioned were being cleared off at generally remunerative prices. ALARMING FIRES AND Loss OF LIFE.— On Tuesday evening between the hours of six and seven o'clock, a fire, attended with a great destruction of property, and there is little doubt fatal consequences to a child about four years of age, broke out in the private residence belonging to Mr Frederick Geale, No. 18, upper Mansfield- place, Kentish Town, near the railway station. All of a sudden an alarm was raised that the place was on fire, and in the course of a few minutes flames in huge bodies shot forth from the lower and back portions of the buildings. Most of the inmates being from home at the time, it was not commu- nicated to the neighbours that a child about four years of age had been left in one of the rooms, and there is little doubt but he fell a victim to the fury of the fire. Information of the disaster having been sent to the engine- houses with as little delay as possible, the engines of the parish of St Pancras, those of the London establishments from Crown- street, Wells- street, Holborn, and Farriugdon- street, attended, as well as that of the West of England Insurance Company. The total damage is roughly estimated at £ 700. No. 19 in the same place, belonging to Mr Turner; No, 17, belonging to Mr Henson; and No. 16, the property of Mr Knight, are also greatly damaged by breakages and hasty removal.— Another fire also took place in the premises of Mr Robert Aldis, fancy trimmer, No. 58, Aldermanbury, City. The fire commenced in the first floor, and no time was'lost in procuring the engines of the brigade and West of England. Owing to the exertions of the firemen the fire was soon subdued. BIRTHS AND DEATHS IN L0ND0N.- r- The returns from the metropolitan districts exhibit a further decrease in the weekly mortality. The deaths which in the two previous weeks were 1,050 and 948, were in the week that ended on Saturday 915. Last week was so favourable to the health of London that the number of its inhabitants who died was less by 154 than that which would have been placed on the registers if the average rate of mortality had prevailed. During the last- three weeks the mean temperature of the air has been 58 degs, or nearly 14 degs higher than it had been in the three weeks preceding. The deaths arising from diseases of the respiratory organs continue to decrease ; the numbers returned in the last three weeks were 202, 167, and 139. Last week the births of 846 boys and 856 girlti, in all 1,702 children, were registered in London. In the ten cor- responding weeks of the j ears 1847- 50s the average number was 1,436, MILITARY INTELLIGENCE. TROPHIES OF THE RUSSIAN WAR.— On Wednesday four 68- pounder guns, captured in the late Rassian war, were for- warded from Woolwich Arsenal to York, Leeds, Sheffield, and Huddersfield. A number of these trophies have been despatched to the various provincial towns of the kingdom, and also to the colonies, to be erected in the parks or other public places of resort. MOVEMENTS OP TROOPS.— The following regiments are held in readiness at short notice to proceed from Dublin to Cork for embarkation, the former for Ceylon, and the latter for the Cape of Good Hope:— The 50th, consisting of 36 officers and 800 men, including non- commissioned officers, drummers, and rank and file, under the command of Colonel Richard Waddy, C. B. The 95th, consisting of 40 officers and 800 non commissioned officers, drummers, and rank aud file, under the command of LieuS- Colonel Hume, C. B. Of these 30 officers aud 200 rank and file, with a number of women and children, will go in the Beechfield, and the remainder in two other vessels which are daily expected. Major H. Smith, late 3d Buffs, is now adjutant- general of Cork district. Colonel Smyly, 99th Regiment, is acting quartermaster- general, in the room of Quartsrmaster- Generai Packe, on leave of absence. A number of volunteers arrived in Cork on Monday from Templernore, on their way to Aldershott Camp, to join the 88th Regiment, under orders for India. The steam- vessel Alban, 4, Commander de Blaquiere, and the Sprightly and the Pigmy, from Portsmouth, witn a portion of the 93d Highlanders, arrived at Plymouth on Tuesday morning, and transferred them to the Belleisle for service in China. NAVAL INTELLIGENCE. MOVEMENTS OF SHIPS OP WAR.— The Archer, 14, Captain Heathcote, left Spithead on Tuesday for the eastward to be paid off. She sailed from Greytown April the 15, and Port Royal the 27th, and had an excellent run from that station, with strong westerly winds. The Mariner, 12, sailing sloop, Commander Palliser, left Spithead ou Tuesday for the eastward to be paid eff. She arrived on the previous day from the West India station. The Exmouth, 91, Captain Eyres, C. B,, the Colossus, 81, Captain Thompson, and the Brisk, 14, Commander Curtis, have left Spit- head for Devonport, to be paid off; and the Euridice, 23, Capt Tarleton, C. B., and the Malacca, 17, Captain Farquhar, have proceeded to Sheerness to be paid off. The Volcano steam- vessel ( floating smithery), Blaster Commander Hockley, has sailed from Spithead for China. The Cyclops paddle- wheel steam- frigate, Lieutenant- Commander Joseph Dayman, left Sheerness on Sa- turday week, for the purpose of taking soundings of the line along which it is proposed the great Atlantic telegraph cable should be laid down. The floating battery Terrer, 16, lias been taken into No. 3 dry dock at Sheerness for the purpose of a survey being held on her. She is being rigged with all possible despatch. By a letter received from Carthageua, dated the llth of May last, i t appears that the Orion, 91 guns, screw steam- ship, Capt John E. Erskine, was that day to sail, and convey the Admiral of the West India and North American station to Navy Bay. Tho admiral was to proceed to Panama, where he was ex- pected to remain a few days, after which the Orion was to con- vey him to Greytown, from thence tho Orion will convey him to Bermuda, where he is to join his flag- ship, the Indus, 78 guns, Captain John C. Dalrymple Hay, which ship leaves Carthagena on the same day as the Orion, and proceeds direct for Bermuda. The West India squadron is broken up, and the following ves- sels ( says the letter) are to be sent home: The Cossack, 20 guns, screw steam corvette, Captain James H. Cockburn, sailed for England yesterday, to be paid off; the Victor, 6 guns, sorew steam gun- vessel, Commander Algernon, F. R. de Horsey, leaves to- day; the Tartar, 20, screw steam corvette, Captain Hugh Duulop, has proceeded to New York, but she is under orders to return again in a certain number of days to Bermuda. APPOINTMENTS.— Master: H. W. Burnett to the Basilisk. Assistant- Surgeons: F. H. Rose, to the Columbine; J. L. Sands, to the Brilliant; and Doyle M. Shaw, to tho Victory. Mates: C. Mitchell, to the Princess Charlotte; C. A. Martin, to the Princess Charlotte, Assistant Paymaster : E. Key, to the Edin- burgh.— Midshipmen : C. C. Hassall, E. B. H. Bevan, and G, G. Webber, to the Cordelia ; Henry Freeling aud W. S. Bailey, to the Cumberland; C. R. K. Smyth to the Cornwallis; C. H. Eden, to the Hastings; A. B. Glauville, to the Princess Charlotte. FISHING EXCURSION.— On the 22d of this month a great fish- ing excursion takes place in Yorkshire. The parties composing it start from the Crown Inn, Scotland- street, Sheffield, and Mr John Wreakes, the landlord, gives several prizes to be coutended for, amongst others, a silver cup of the value of eight guineas. A meeting will be held on the 16th inst, and all entries must then be made or before that date. The rules have been very carefully drawn up, and in. such fashion that the best angler must bear away the best prize. The men of Sheffield are setting a goad example. Sporting excursions cannot fail to be highly" amusing. FATAL ACCIDENT ON THE SOUTH WESTERN RAILWAY.— A fatal and most distressing accident occurred on this line on Sun- day evening, by which one of the company's guards lost his life. The train from Hounslow to London, which leaves the former place at a quarter past nine p. m., went steadily along to Spring- grove and Isleworth station, aud the guard, Philip Page, was then in good spirits, and as active as usual. On the arrival of the train at Brentford it was discovered that Page did not ac- company the train. Fears were entertained that an accident had occurred, whilst hopes were indulged that the poor mau had not started with it from the Isleworth station. The fatal tidings of his death were soon made known, the driver of the express down- train to Windsor having seen his body lying on the line, in what is called the six- feet space. That train being stopped, the body, quite dead, was taken up, and conveyed to the Isleworth station, where it will remain until the coroner's inquest has been held upon it. It is supposed that Page mounted the roof of the carriages to close one of the doors, and in the attempt fell on the line, and met with his death in trying to cross the train along the buffers. He was a careful aud steady young man, about 34 years of age, and had been employed on the line about three years. DEATH OF VISCOUNT LISMORE.— We regret to announce the death of the Right Hon Viscount Lismore, which took place on the 31st ult at Shanally Castle, in the 83d year of his age. By his lordship's marriage with the Lady Eleanor Butler, daughter of the Marquis of Ormonde, he leaves two surviving children, the Lady Dunnalley and Hon George Ponsonby, present visGount, married to Mary, second daughter of the late Mr John George Norbury, and has two sons, Hon Gerald, born Novem- ber 3,1847, Hon Wilfred Ormonde, born November 14, 1853. The Lord Lieutenancy of the county of Tipperary becomes vacant by Viscount Lismore's death. THE NEW CHELSEA BRIDGE TOLL QUESTION.— On Monday a meeting of the inhabitants of Pimlico and Chelsea was held at tha Literary Institution, St Leonard- street, Pimlico, to take into ponsideration the intention of the Government to levy a toll on the above bridge; aud resolutions were unanimously passed pledging the meeting to use all constitutional means to prevent the toll being imposed. It was also agreed to appoint a deputa- tion to wait on Lord Palmerston on the subject. FRIGHTFUL DEATH OP THREE MINERS.— A very mournful spectacle was witnessedin the Northumberland pit village of New Backworth on Friday week, viz, tho funerals of three pit lads— George Lothard, aged 20 ; John King, aged 16; and John Rogan, aged IS— who were killed in Backworth New Pit on Wednesday morning week. They had been coming up the shaft in a corf with another workman from their work, and had got to the pit's mouth, when, upon their companion stepping out of the corf on to the platform, the hook of the corf, which had not been properly fastened to the rope that had hauled them up, slipped, aud the three poor fellows were precipitated with it a fearful distance down the pit and literally dashed to pieces. WHITSUNTIDE HOLIDAYS.— The various railway stations in the metropolis were literally besieged by thousands of persons anxious to avail themselves of the opportunity afforded by the several excursion trains to shake off the dust and bustle of city life, and to seek amid the freshness of rursfl soenes that whole- some relaxation which it is in vaiu to look for amid the crowded thoroughfares and the murky atmosphere of London. About 57,000 persons were conveyed by the London and Brighton Rail- way alone to the Crystal Palace, Croydon, Epsom, and the nu- merous other points of attraction upon the company's lines. The many public exhibitions of the metropolis also had their due share of visitors. Among others that of Madame Tussaud, in Baker- street; the Great Globe, in Leicester- square; Burford's Panorama ; and Mr Gordon Cumming's Exhibition were nume- rously attended. THE ATLANTIC SUBMARINE TELEGRAPH.— On Thursday afternoon the Lord Mayor, accompanied by a numerous party of the corporation and civic officers, paid a visit to the works of Messrs Glasse and Elliot, where the monster submarine cable is now rapidly advancing towards its final completion. This visit could hardly be called a public one, and it certainly was not pri- vate, for the party went in a corporation state barge, rich enough in flags and gilding to have satisfied the Queen of Sheba. Its ap- proaching the shore at such a wild hotel- less looking spot, where whitebait was never heard of and turtle is unknown, seemed to create no small amount of sensation among the natives who dwell along the river's banks on slimy piles, in stranded boats, or long West country barges. The visit was an event in their dreary life of flood and ebb, and they testified their interest accordingly by lounging to the doors of the various lockers in which they live, and watching the visitors come on shore. It was a feat worth seeing. Most of the gentlemen who inspected the works will agree with us that Glasse and Elliot's yard is not a pleasant place on which to land at low water. The shore is stony, and, as a general rule, unsavoury in hot weather, when all the abominable flotsam and jetsam of the dirtiest river in Europe evaporate enough miasma to poison an alligator. As an initiatory process all the visitors had to walk from the barge to the shore along a narrow plank, and this necessitated feats on the part of stout gentlemen which in a circus would have covered them with immortal honour. Plank- walking, under such circumstances, is always difficult, and when the perform- ance has to be gone through by a portly functionary in full court dress and cocked bat, anxious to preserve his dignity, yet afraid of losing his balance, the result has no medium, but is at once either sublime or ridiculous. During Thursday's visit there was a little of both extremes, and successive efforts gave rise to much amusement among the party, as each individual walked ashore with more or less of peril from the mud and water. The party were conducted over the works by Mr Glasse, and the various processes which the cable undergoes in the course of its manufacture were fully pointed out and explained. Nearly 900 miles are now completed, and at least 1,200 would have been ready could the wiredrawers have supplid wire as fast as the machines consume it. But that, unfortunately, has not been the case, for the daily consumption of fine wire has been greater than all the wiredrawers of England could furnish, and the consequence is that less is ready for shipment than was wished or anticipated. The making of the two shore ends of the cable is well advanced. Those portions— namely, for ten miles from the Newfoundland, and fifteen miles from the Irish shores, are being manufactured of immense strength, in order to resist the action of the waves over rocks, and danger from vessels, anchors, & c. They are made of 12 No. 1 wires, forming a cable 1| inch in diameter, and weighing about six tons to the mile. The size of the wires used in these ends gradually diminishes as deep water is reached, so that it tapers down where it joins to the diameter of the main portion of the cable. These No. 1 wires are welded ou to No. 2, which, in turn, are joined to No. 3, and so on, as shallow water and liability to accident are decreased. At these ends the gutta percha and " sewing" of greased and tarred hemp are also made proportionally thicker, to lessen the chance of accident from compression of the outside spiral iron casing, The manufacture of the centre portion of the cable has also been begun. In order to avoid risk from the first strain at starting, about five or six miles of the centre will be made of the strongest steel wire. In place of twisted strands the cable will here be bound with 18 No. 13 solid wires of steel, so that this part of the telegraph will, it is asserted, bear a strain of twelve tons with safety, or nearly twice the amount of dead strain that is likely to come upon it at the first outset. The preparations for ship- ping the cable are nearly finished, and the operation of transfer- ring tbe ponderous coils from the factory to the hold of the Agamemnon will commence on Tuesday or Wednesday next. There is not the least ground for the reports that the United States frigate Niagara is not to take the other half of the cable, manufactured by Newall at Birkenhead. At first there were some doubts as to whether it was worth while to make certain alterations in the vessel, which were necessary in order to avoid risk in paying out the coil. But this question has been defi- nitively decided, and the Niagara has quitted the Thames for Portsmouth dockyard, where some of her stanchions will be taken out, and her fine ward room not a little disfigured to ac- commodate her long passenger. FATAL CAB ACCIDENT.— On Tuesday evening a long inquiry took place in the board- room of the Charing- cross Hospital, before Mr Bedford, the coroner, on the body of James Parker, aged 53, a cab- driver, whose death was occasioned by a collision on Waterloo Bridge. Mr Bohn, bookseller, of York- street, Covent- garden, deposed that he was coming from his residence at Richmond, in a cab, on the afternoon of the 8th of May, when in passing over Waterloo Bridge, about three o'clock in the after- noon, he came in collision w'-' th another cab ; the driver of the latter ( the deceased) was thrown off his seat and so seriously injured, that witness had him *- aken into liis cab, and driven to the hospital. The deceased was driving one of Hansom's cabs. Both cabs were going the same wa, v. One of the toll- gates was closed, which occasioned the stoppage of both cabs; as also a truck, which was going the same way, was just ahead of the deceased's cab. Verdict— Accidental Death; and the jury strongly recommended that all the gates of Waterloo Bridge & e kept open in future. The deceased has left .1 wM?^ and seyen children, imperial parliament. HOUSE OF LORDS. . THURSDAY.— SALE OF POISONS.- The bill on this sub- ject was, after some discussion, referred to a select committee. DIVORCE,— The report of amendments on the Divorce and Matrimonial Causes Bill was then brought up, when Lord BROUGHAM expressed his objection to the substitute proposed undor the bill for the Action for Criminal Conversation, and with regard to the amendment, as it was called, which forbade the marriage of the wife. He declared that a greater blot had never been attached to a useful measure than by this amend- ment.— Lord REDESDAIE defended the amendment, on scrip- tural grounds.— After some further discussion the report was received. ADMINISTRATION OF OATHS— Lord CAMPBELL brought up the report of the select committee on the Administration of Oaths to Witnesses, and moved, " That select committees in future shall examiue witnesses without their having been pre- viously sworn, except in cases in which it may be otherwise or- dered by the house;" and " That all committees ou private bills shall examine witnesses on oath, except in cases in which it may be otherwise ordered by tho house."— The resolutions were then put aud agreed to nemine contradicente, and the house adjourned. FRIDAY.— THE PRINCESS ROYAL'S ANNUITY BILL was read a first time. The remainder of the business was not of a nature to justify a report in the present crowded state of our columns. HOUSE OF COMMONS. THURSDAY.- CHURCH- RATES— Lord PALMERSTON, in answer to an appeal from Sir J, Trelawney, stated that the Government were engaged in preparing a bill on the subject of church- rates, which they hoped soon to lay before the house,— Obtaining a further explanation from the Prime Minister to the effect that " soon " meant some time in the present session, Sir J. TRELAWNEY consented to withdraw the bill relating to church- rates of which he had himself given notice. JEWS IN PARLIAMENT.— Sir F. THESIGER gave notice that it was not his intention to oppose the second reading of the Oaths Bill, which stood for Monday, but that, in the committee, he should propose certain words to preserve the Christian character of the substituted oath, and that would raise the question whether the house was prepared to admit persons who were not Christians to a seat in that house. VOTING AT ELECTIONS.— Lord R. CECIL moved for the appointment of a select committee to inquire into the expediency of taking the votes at elections for counties and universities by way of voting papors. The plan would, he maintained, possess many practical advantages, in diminishing the cost and trouble attending the elections in question, and in a political point of view would accomplish many of the objects proposed by the ad- vocates of parliamentary reform, inasmuch as it would enable multitudes to exercise the franchise who were now prevented from voting, by distance, infirmity, or business avocations. The voting- paper system had been adopted in the election for poor- law guardians, and had in his belief worked well. As he only asked for inquiry, he contended that a sufficient case had been made out for the appointment of the select committee.— Sir G. GREY apprehended that if votes were taken by written papers enormous openings would be afforded for fraud and personation. The plan would, besides, occasion great delays in conducting the county elections, owing to the time that must be allowed for the interchange of a large mass of correspondence.— After some dis- cussion, the motion was withdrawn. THB BOARD OF TRADE.— Mr HORSFALL moved for a select committee to inquire into the origin, the past and present constitution, and the powers and duties of the Board of Trade, with the view to its better adaptation to the requirements of the country. The hon member described in much detail the various duties which were now assigned to the Board of Trade, contending that the nature of these functions was heterogeneous to an extent far beyond its competence to execute. On many points, he argued, the interference of the board was injurious, especially with regard to shipping, railways, and public works, while, as a collector of statistics, the returns published under its authority, and in particular the corn averages, and other matters connected with agriculture, proved altogether untrust- worthy.- Mr BASS seconded the motion.— Mr LABOUCHERE submitted that no charge of magnitude had been substantiated against the Board of Trade. That department had fulfilled very important functions, and had aided in accomplishing the great changes in our commercial system by which the prosperity of the country had been so vastly enhanced.— A good deal of dis- cussion arose upon the matter, in the course of which Mr LOWE remarked that the attack on the board in no way implicated its constitution, but consisted merely of a mass of minute com- plaints, ail of which it was impossible to answer without pre- vious notice. All the functions which the board exercised were assigned to it by acts of Parliament, and the frequency with which new duties were allotted to the department showed the confidence its administration had inspired in tke Legislature. That confidence he urged was well earned and judiciously be- stowed, and he then proceeded to vindicate the Board of Trade as to various charges which had been brought forward by the member for Liverpool.— Ultimately the motion was negatived by consent. THE WORKING CLASSES AND THEIR SOCIAL CON- DITION.— Mr SLANEY moved for the appointment of a stand- ing committee, or unpaid commission, to consider and report from time to time on practical suggestions, free from party dif- ferences, to give facilities for improvement in the social con- dition of the working classes. Tho rapid increase in our indus- trial population, aud the dense aggregation of human beings, caused by the development of the manufacturing system, had, he maintained, resulted in serious social evils among those classes of the community, which required constant vigilance aud legislative interference for their mitigation. This duty he proposed to assign to a permanent board, whose chief duties he outlined, but would not undertake the responsibility of nomi- nating the members of which it should be composed.— Sir G. GREY admitted the importance of the subject, and recognised the benevolent intentions of the proposer, but on practical grounds objected to the appointment of a standing committee, — The motion was then withdrawn. LICENSES TO INNS, & c— The house having gone into com- mittee, Mr ATHERTON moved for and obtained leave to bring in a bill to explain and amend the act now in existence regulating the grant of licenses to keepers of inns, alehouses, and victual- ling houses in England. THE BURIAL ACTS AMENDMENT BILL was committed projorma, and ordered to be reprinted. THE SHEEP, & e, CONTAGIOUS DISEASES PREVENTION BILL was read a second time, and ordered to be referred to a select committee. THE JOINT- STOCK COMPANIES BILL was passed through committee, for the purpose of incorporating certain amendments. THE PRINCESS ROYAL ANNUITY BILL was read a third time and passed. THE MINISTERS' MONEY ( IRELAND) BILL was also read a third time aud passed. FRIDAY.— COWS IN HYDE PARK.— Mr KEE SEYMER asked the Chief Commissioner of Works by whose authority cows were permitted in Hyde Park, when they were excluded from the other parks; whether the number was limited, and whether any of the officers of the ranger's department or of the Board of Works were allowed to have the run of cows free of charge; and, if so, how many were allowed to each such officer. — Sir B. HALL said that he had no authority over Hyde Park; but he had communicated with Mr Stephenson, the deputy ranger, who had informed him that cows were admitted, under the authority of the ranger, from any persons who liked to send them, on payment of rent, which amounted last year to £ 470 14s, Nothing else transpired in the course of the evening of general interest. THE GREAT HANDEL FESTIVAL.— The space appropriated to the orchestra alone for this grand festival occupies a clear area of 168 feet wide by 90 feet deep. Ample space has been given to the individual members of the orchestra, the vielins having 15 square feet, and the double basses and violoncellos 24 square feet for each desk. The chorus are all placed on raised benches, each individual having 21 inGhes in width, by 30 inches in depth. When it is remembered that the usual allowance in churches is only 16 inches for each person, it will be seen that the conve- nience of the performers has been well attended to. The balance and disposition of the instrumentalists has received much atten- tion from Mr Costa. The band consists of 76 first violins, 74 second violins, 50 violas, 50 violoncellos, 50 double basses, 8 flutes, 8 oboes, 8 clarionets, 8 bassoons, 12 horns, 6 trumpets, 6 cornets, 3 ophiclejdes, 8 serpents, 9 trombones, 2 pair kettle drums, 1 large long drum, 6 side drums— 385 performers in all, who are arranged at 202 desks. The chorus, originally intended to con- sist of 2,000 performers, slightly exceeds that number. The entire orchestra, therefore, is, as near as possible, 2,500. Every seat and stand throughout the orchestra has its appropriate number, and a staff of 38 superintendents, having from 50 to 100 performers uuder their immediate supervision, will identify and record the attendance of each individual day by day. A con- siderable portion of the repieni wind is arranged in two of the avenues which separate the division of the chorus. In the centre, between the organ and the band, the large drum made by Mr Distin for the festival will be a conspicuous object. It is between six and seven feet in diameter, and, when gently struck, produces a tone resembling the booming of a deep pedal- pipe. The chorus comprises about 1,000 metropolitan amateurs, 200 professional chorus, and nearly 850 choristers carefully selected and rehearsed from the great provincial choral societies and the cathedral choirs. These latter will arrive in London on the af- ternoon of Friday, the 12th of June, and the final choral rehearsal will be held in Exeter Hall at half- past six the same evening. OPENING OF A PUBLIC PARK AT BIRMINGHAM BY THE DUKE OP CAMBRIDGE.— On Monday the second park for the people was inaugurated by his Royal Highness the Duke of Cam- bridge. The first of these places of recreation was given by Mr Adderley, M. P., some time ago; the second, which has been pre- sented by Lord Calthorpe, is about 31 acres in extent, and is prettily situated on the banks of the Rea, in the imme- diate neighbourhood of the town. His royal highness reached the Snow- hill station of the Great Western Railway shortly after twelve o'clock, and was received by the mayor ( Mr Ratcliff), the other municipal authorities, Sir Harry Smith ( military com- mandant), & c. His royal highness afterwards proceeded to the Town Hall, where a sumptuous luncheoii was prepared. A pro- cession was then formed, and, escorted by several squadrons of the 10th Hussars, proceeded to the Calthorpe Park. On arriving there his royal highness was conducted to a spacious marquee, after which he planted a tree, his example being followed by Lord Calthorpe and the mayor. The park was then declared open. It had been crowded long before, and, at the given signal, a tremendous shout was given ; and, amidst the greetings of the populace, the duke drove round the ground, and slowly proceeded to the residence of the mayor, atEdgbaston, where he dined. In the evening there was a free concert at the Town Hall and a free ball at the Music Hall. FALL OP A ROMAN CATHOLIC CATHEDRAL.— The Roman Catholics in Plymouth have for some time past had in course of erection, in a field leading to Eldad, a noble- looking structure, which was to serve them as a cathedral. The building was rapidly progressing towards completion, and it was expected that it would be ready for consecration on the 4th of August next. That hope was entirely destroyed on Wednesday, for early in the afternoon about half of the roof fell in with a tremendous crash, and the building, with its lofty western front standing apart from the roof which connects the transept with the chancel of the church, presents the appearance of a ruin. Happily no lives were lost. The workmen had the alarm given in time, and they ran away as fast as their legs could carry them, the archi- tect being the last to leave the building. In the hurry he was knocked down, aud received a slight contusion on the arm, and it was almost marvellous that he was not buried in the ruins. The building at the time of the accident was roofed in, and every- thing was apparently going on well. The church was formed with side aisles, and from one end to the other the roof, which was an extremely lofty one, was supported by arches which sprang from pillars. These pillars were formed of Bath stone, and the arches springing from them were of brick. ACCIDENT AND Loss OF LIFE ON THE LONDON AND GREENWICH RAILWAY.— On Tuesday morning, between the hours of twelve and ene o'clock, a frightful accident, attended with loss of life, happened near the Deptford station en the London and Greenwich Railway, to Robert Wade, aged 30 years, a platelayer, The unfortunate man was running on the board or step " attached to the railway carriages when they were in motion, for the purpose of getting into one of the carriages. The door suddenly flew open, and he fell between the abutment and platform of the station, and the wheels of the carriages passed over his thighs. He wa s taken up without loss of time and conveyed to George Ward, St Thomas's Hospital, where am- putation of one leg was performed. He died shortly after. The deceased has left a wife and family to lament His loss. BARGES FOR THE DANUBE.— The fleet of forty iron barges, ordered by the Board of Trade for the service of the Turkish Government, which are under construction by Messrs West wood, Baillie, and Campbell, at Mill wall, Isle of Dogs, are rapidly progressing towards completion. They are intended for dredg- ing the Danube, in order to carry out the terms of the treaty entered into for the free navigation of that river. They are termed hopper barges, from their peculiar construction, and are well adapted for the purpose, being fitted so as to discharge their contents by means of a trap connected with the flooring. They are 30 feet long, and carry 15 tons ; when light, they draw 15 inches of water. One of Che barges is ordered to be despatched to Woolwich dockyard to be tested in the basin, to verify their j efficiency, prior to the fulfilment ofthe builders' contract. LAW INTELLIGENCE. IMPORTANT TO DEALERS IN BRITISH WINES.— In the Queen's Bench, on Wednesday, the court heard the arguments in a case which had been brought to try the validity of a con- viction by the magistrates of Staffordshire, in quarter sessions I assembled, against one Lancashire, for selling three- pennyworth of British made wine, which was consumed on his premises, without having been duly licensed for that purpose. The defendant, Henry Joseph Lancashire, carried on business at Bilston as a merchant iu British wines, and had an excise license, which was drawn up in the form prescribed by the 6th George IV, c 81, aud enabled him to retail sweet wines, but not to sell th6m to be oonsumed in his house or premises. A sub- sequent statute— the 9 th George IV, c 64, s 18— required the Commissioners of Excise not to grant any license for the retail of exciseable liquars until the magistrates had certified that the applicant's house was a proper one to be licensed; and then the 4th and 5th of William IV repealed the excise duty formerly paid by the maker of sweet wines, but left it still necessary that the retailer of them should con- tinue to take out the ordinary license. The question now raised for the decision of the court was, whether British made or sweet wines were exciseable liquors ?— Mr Scotland, on the part of the magistrates, submitted chat they were exciseable liquors, and that the conviction wa$ good.— Mr Huddleston, ou the other side, contended that, as the excise duty on the manufacture of these wines had boon repealed, they could no longer be con- sidered as exciseable liquors, and that the words in the de- fendant's license, saying he should not sell them to be consumed on the premises, were merely part of an old form, which was now obsolete and unnecessary, and that they had no effect what- ever.— Lord Campbell, in delivering judgment, said the only question was whether sweet or made wines were exciseable liquors within the meaning of the 9th Geo. IV., chap 61. If they were, the conviction would stand ; but if, on the contrary, they were not, then the conviction must be quashed. In his opinion they were not exciseable liquors within the meaning of the statute; he thought that liquors corning under that designation were those subjected to excises duty. Formerly these wines paid an excise duty, and a license was also required for the vending of them, but that duty had been entirely repealed; and, although the license oontinued as before, that circumstance did not make them exciseable liquors any more than a license for the sale of aqua pur a would convert it into an exciseable liquor.— Mr Justice Coleridge concurred in the opinion expressed by the Chief Justice.— Mr Justice Erie considered that these wines were exciseable liquors within tho 4th and 5th William IV, whe> i read iu conjunction with 9th Geo. IT. JJnder me latter statute the defendaut would have unquestionably been liable to a penalty if he sold these wines, to be consumed tn the premises, without having a proper license, because they were then ex- ciseable liquors. Tho former statute repealed the duty on them, but left the law as to licenses for their sale exactly in the same state, in all respects, as it was before; and although he admitted they were no longer exciseable liquors in the sense of paying a duty, he was of opinftn that they were so as regarded persons retailing them to be consumed on the premises. He therefore thought that the conviction was right.— Mr Justice Crompton agreed with Lord Campbell and Mr Justice Coleridge that the conviction was wrong, and ought to be quashed.— Conviction quashed. POLICE INTELLIGENCE. COMMITTAL OF A GANG OF COINERS.— At the Thames court, on Tuesday, Joseph Pomeroy, aged 37, Harriet King James, widow, 66, Elizabeth Sophia Pomeroy, 37, and Harriet Pomeroy, '. 3, were brought before Mr Self, on remand, charged with utter- ing base coin, and with having instruments and moulds in their posession for the purpose of manufacturing base coin. It ap- peared from the evidence that on the afternoon of Tuesday, the 26th ult, the prisoners Elizabeth Pomeroy and Harriet King James entered the house of Mr Henry Strevens, the British Oak Tavern, Oxford- street, at the back ot the London Hospital, and Elizabeth Pomeroy offered to Mr Strevens, in payment for some spirits, what he thought to be a shilling, and he gave lOd in change. Mr Strevens put the coin he had received on a side- board. On the following night the same females came in again, and Elizabeth Pomeroy gave to Mr Strevens another shilling in payment of a pint of malt liquor. Mr Strevens at once dis- covered it was a counterfeit, and gave the woman into custody. A policeman went to the direction given by the woman. On entering the house the constables found the male prisoner and his daughter, Harriet Pomeroy, there. Part of a counterfeit shilling was found, moulds for casting, a galvanic battery, and every necessary implement for making and colouring base coin. Mr Selfe said he did not think he should do right in committing the girl, Harriet Pomeroy, as she was very young, and no doubt acted under the control of her parents. The other prisoners were committed for trial. THE MURDEROUS ASSAULT AT LAURIE- TERRACE.— At Lam- beth, on Tuesday, James Buckley, a painter and glazier, six feet- six inches high, was brought before the Hon G. C. Morton, for final examination, on a charge of committing a murderous assault on a young woman, named Selina Witcher, servant to Mrs Davis, 11, Laurie- terrace, St George's, Southwark. From the evidence adduced it appeared the prisoner called at the house of Mrs Davis, and asked to see that person, and was told by her servant, Selina Witcher, that she was out, though at the same time she was up- stairs. The prisoner remained for a few minutes in the kitchen, and then went into the garden, and while the young woman Witcher was engaged washing ho came behind her and struck her a violent blow with something hard on the back part of her head. He then gave her a seooud and third blow, upon which she threw her arms up to save herself, and caught something which she believed to be the handle of the hammer produced, and after a severe struggle got away from him. She was taken to the house of a surgeon, bleeding profusely frosa a severe wound on the back part of the head, and for several days her life was in extreme danger.— The pri- soner, in reply to the charge, said he belonged to the Cri- mean Land Transport Corps, and his health became so im- paired before Sobastopol that ho was confined to his bed all the way home, and on the arrival of the ship at Portsmouth was carried from onboard to the hospital. There he remained a con- siderable time, and was at length enabled, though with a shat- tered frame and constitution, to come to town and renew his trade— that of a painter and glazier. On the Monday ( the day preceding the assault) he had taken a contract for some work, and had unfortunately drunk some spirits, which drove him mad, and he had not the slightest recollection of what had occurred at the time of his apprehension. He was exceedingly sorry for what had happened, begged forgiveness of the young woman, and hoped the court would take a favourable view of his case.— Mr Norton was disposed to believe much of what the prisoner had said, and that nis his conduct was more the result of drink than of premeditated injury; yet he had committed a most serious assault, and for it he should commit him to the House of Correction for four months, with hard labour. DOG STEALING.— At Bow- street, on Saturday week, John Morison, alias Mike Leary, was charged with stealing a French poodle dog, the property of Mr John Bischoff, of 108, Sloane- street, Mr Bischoff stated that between twelve and one o'clock p. m. on May 13 he was in Hyde Park, when he suddenly missed nis dog. He advertised in The ' Times, offering a reward ( but not stating the amount) for its recovery. On the 21st of May a man called upon him and gave him an address in Parker- street. He went there with the man to a public- house, when his dog was brought to him by the prisoner, who said " that he would not give him up the dog unless he was paid 30s," which he ( Mr Bischoff) refused to give. Leary then took the dog away, but was stopped with it inthe street a moment after by the police, who were on the watch. The dog had been stolen twice before, and money had been paid for its recovery. When stolen, the dog had on an irou collar, with Mr Bischoff's name and address on it. When Leary was apprehended, he said, " What a b fuss you are making ; it's ail right, it's an advertised dog."— The prisoner was sentenced, under Bishop's Act, to three months' imprisonment and hard labour. GREAT LOSS OF LIFE ON THE LANCASTER AND ULYERSTONB SANDS.— During Friday night week or early on Saturday morning several persons were drowned on the sands between Lancaster and Ulverstone— there is reason to suppose no less than 14 ; ten bodies have been recovered, washed ashore at Kent Bank, three miles from Lancaster. It is supposed the unfortunate deceased consisted of some dozen young men and two young women, who were proceeding to the usual hiring of servants custou. ary in Lancaster at Whitsuntide. A cart with a lifeless horse has also been found. The tide, it is conjectured, must have overtaken the sufferers, and hence the melancholy catastrophe. On Monday an inquest was held on the bodies. The witnesses supplied the names and ages of the deceased, which were as follow -,— John Williamson, 29; Thomas Hardman, 39; Henry Parkinson, 18 ; William Bond, 25 ; Thomas Robinson, 27; George Ashburner, 27; Richard Houghton, 25; Jonathan Hell, 20 ; John Sawyer, 21. The only evidence obtained as to the identity of the tenth man is that furnished by a receipted bill found in his pocket. It is made out to " Mr William Rose," by " Miles Rose," and it consists of four items, all for clothes, amounting to £ 3 2s 6d. Thomas Hall said that he managed the hotel at Kent Bank for Mr Willcock. He remembered seeing Ashburner and Bell at the house on Friday night. He supplied Bell with a glass of porter; and in passing a room he observed Ashburner standing with his back to the fire, and, he believed, singing a song. He could not say whether Ashburner was sober, bat Bell was quite sober. To the best of his knowledge, the deceased men came to the house about half- past nine o'clock, or twenty minutes to 10, and went away about 10 o'clock. On Friday evening it would have been a good ( safe) ford at nine o'clock, and the water would be out for five hours— sufficient time to allow of the ford being crossed.— John Pedder said that he saw the men come to Kens Bank public- house. They remained from twenty minutes to half an hour, when all of them got into a cart again. He went to the door, aud saw them drive over the railway and upon the sands. The driver was not drunk, but he was " sharp fresh," and was worse than the others. The witness asked the driver if he was going to take the party over the channel, and he replied that he had agreed to take them to Lancaster. The time at which they started was a proper one to cross the santls. When they started it was half- past 10 o'clock by his time, but by the Lancaster clocks it would only be 10 o'clock. He could go over in two hours, but it would have taken this party three hours. Some of them were quite sober.— The Coroner having summed up, the jury at once returned a verdict of " Found drowned." No more bodies have been found, although, as previously stated, three or four are supposed to be missing. ASSAULT IN A RAILWAY CARRIAGE.— Mr James Algernon Stuart Austen, a middle- aged man, of Headley, Surrey, stated to be a merchant in the City, son of a baronet, and brother to a county magistrate, was examined before a bench of justices at Reigate, on Tuesday, on a charge of committing a gross and indecent assault upon Miss Emily Burley, lady's- maid to the wife of the Rev Lord Charles Hervey, in a railway carriage during its passage through a tunnel, in the month of May last. The complainant stated that she left London by the 4: 40 p. m. South Eastern train in a second- class carriage on the 12ch ult. There were two men in the carriage with her. The defendant was one of them. [ Complainant pointed him out in the court.] During the journey she was grossly insulted by the ctefendant. At first he spoke pleasantly to her, but she only spoke to him when he spoke to her. The other person in the carriage was a very disagreeable- looking mau, with a swollen hand aud face; he looked as if he had been fighting. She was frightened at him, and objected to get into that carriage, but as the train was just starting she had no time to get into another. Defendant began by putting his feet on hers shortly after the train started. She then moved back on her seat, but she could not move back so far as she wished because she had some parcels on her right hand. The defendant was sitting opposite. The defendant was first sitting in the corner wnen he put his feet near to hers. Before coming to Merstham tunnel he put his feet on each side of her feet, and tried to raise her clothes. When the train entered the tunnel he took hold of both her hands and tried to pull her towards him. She got one hand released and then pushed him away. She resisted strongly; she did not shout, because she thought no oue would hear, and she thought she would be safer if she was quiet. She was afraid to attract the notice of people in the same carriage. When he found she resisted he desisted. The struggle lasted a few minutes. When the train got to the first station after leaving the tunnel she tried to attract attention by signs, as she was afraid to speak. She had no opportunity of calling any one's attention. At the next station she got to, she told the porter she must change carriages, as she had been insulted. He then put her into another carriage. She was going to Box Hill. She was positive it was the defen- dant who insulted her. The complainant was cross- examined by Mr Morrison, who appeared for the defendant, but nothing was elicited to shake her testimony. She said that she did not take any steps against the defendant until last Friday, because it was not convenient. Mr Morrison addressed the bench for his client, and suggested that the complainant might be mistaken in the identity of the defendant. The chairman said the bench were of opinion that there was no doubt in the matter, and they had therefore unanimously decided upon sentencing the defen- dant to three weeks' imprisonment. Mr Morrison endeavoured to induce the bench to change their decision, and said the de- fendant would pay £ 50 to any charity if they would mitigate the sentence, but this was refused, and the defendant was re- moved to Wandsworth prison. The bench suggested that the company should have lights iu the second- class carriages the same as in the first- class, when the train was passing through tunnels. Mr Rees, tbe solicitor to the South Eastern Railway Company, said he would convey the suggestion to the board. LUND HILL EXPLOSION,— 116 bodies have now been reco « vered from this pit. 4 BELL'S LIFE IN LONDON, JUNE 7, 1857. SPOETXNG GHEONICLE. [ TOWN EDITION.] the t u b. p. tee epsom and meetings. ascot THE EPSOM SETTLING. MONDAY, JUNE 1.— We scarcely ever remember so thin an attendance at " the Corner" on tbe Monday after E psora as the Subscription Room presented to- day, owing probably in a great measure to the unfavourable rumours that had been in circulation during the interval since that meeting, and which rendered the adoption of greater caution necessary even amongst the old stagers. The afternoon consequently was chiefly occu- pied in checking balances, and discussing the probabilities ofthe morrow, but at the same time a great deal of money changed hands, and Mr Davies was as usual first and foremost to dis- charge bis heavy liabilities, amounting to between thirtyand forty thousand pounds,— the losses on his regular book having been increased by the following double event bets, which came off against him:— 10,000 to 100 against Malacca winning the Cam. bridgeshire and Blink Bonny the Derby; 4,060 to 60and various Other bets at tbe same figure, amounting in the aggregate to 11,000 to, 205 against Vedette winning the Two Thousand and Blink Bonny the Derby; and 4,000 to 120 agst Blink Bonny winning the Derby and Oaks! Mr D. entered the Boom with upwards of £ 25,000 in his pocket, and left it with £ 15 only, hav- ing paid every creditor, except two who were not present As far as could be judged, the prospects of the morrow looked more favourable than had been anticipated— how far they were realised will be seen hereafter. The betting on future events was entirely confined to the Ascot Cup, for which 5 to 1 was taken to nearly two hundred pounds about Lance, 600 to 100 about Skirmisher, and 400 to 50 about Gemma di Vergy. 6 to 1 was offered on the field for the Stakes, and 20 to 1 on the field for the Derby of 1858. TUESDAY, JUNE 2.— The fineness of the weather fortunately enabled the major portion of the members to pursue their set- tling oa the Terrace and in the Ring outside, whereby the Room was considerably relieved of the pressure caused by the admis- sion of those, who, to avoid the crowd with which the yard was blocked up, paid their guinea for this " eventful day" only. The utmost precaution was adopted by Mr Thomas, the faith, ful janitor, to guard against the intrusion of those whose company is seldom cared for on such occasions; and in- side the services of Goddard and Langley, formerly of the Detective force were also called into requisition. Within the Room, therefore, there was little to fear from the light- fingered gentry; but outside, we hear, the swell mobsmen had a rich harvest, having, amongst other " appropriations," succeeded in easing one gentleman of £ 506 only a few minutes after he had received the money from a bookmaker, who cau- tioned him at the time against the suspicious- looking characters by which he was surrounded. It would be absurd to call the settling either good or satisfac- tory on the whole, although there were no " great goes" as in former years,— the most recent of which, by the bye, is likely to lead to an investigation before the Committee of the Room, re- specting certain losses incurred on Wild Dayrell for the Derby of 1855. The pecuniary strength of tbe Ring was best exempli- fied by the satisfactory manner in which all the principal book- makers met the claims upon them, which in several instances were " stiffish," though many thousands short of what " the Leviathan" dispensed the day before. The Derby seldom passes over, however, without exciting incidents of some sort, and this year we have to report several. Rumour had previously been busy respecting the " Sussex gentleman" from Arundel, the range of whose losses extended between £ 1,800 aud £ 9,000 ! In his absence, on Monday, many of his debts were bought up at various prices, from 10s to 6s in the pound, and the following affiehe ( which, however, did not appear to lessen the anxiety of many parties to " sell out,") will best exhibit the gentleman's " good intentions:"—" Mr Hopkins is making arrangements to settle his accounts, aad will attend at Tattersall's on the Monday after Ascot Races prepared to do so." The absentee that caused most talk was Mr W. Cooper, of Barkston, near York, whose notice ( in a friend's handwriting) declaring off a bet with another person before the race, strange to say, met the eyes of those who sought . from the usual deposi- tory over the fire place, information respecting his own ac- count ! The amount of Mr C.' s losses nobody seemed able to throw any light upon, but it is well known that they were con- siderably increased by his endeavouring to'' get his money back'' on the Oaks, by standing against Blink Bonny and backing Im- perieuse for all he possibly could in the Ring, which alone made thel atter mare so great a favourite at the last. Mr C. is said to possess the means of liquidating the claims upon him, and in letters to his principal creditors expresses his intention to dis- charge his liabilities as soon as circumstances will permit. Towards the close of the afternoon no little consternation arose in consequence of the abrupt exit from the Room of a Mr O., a foreigner well known in the " outside" ring, without com- pleting his account, which caused his conduct to bs reviewed in a most uncharitable light by certain of our morning contem- poraries, against whom Mr O. has subsequently assured us he has instructed his solicitor to take legal proceedings. We have before us a list of his payments, amounting to £ 611 10s, which exceeds tbe sum publicly mentioned in the room as that which he received in the course of his settling both in the City and at " the Corner;" and Mr O. further assures us that the sole rea- son of his leaving Tattersall's at such an early hour was his anxiety to catch the five o'clock " dinner express" to Brighton, where, having paid everybody on the Monday, he had arranged to receive the money due to him, in order to resume and complete his settlement in town on the following day. These " good intentions," however, were frustrated by certain of his London creditors putting the worst construction upon his absence, and telegraphing to the landlord of tho sporting rendezvous at Brighton to " stop payment" of his winnings. We are not the champions of either party, and merely lay what we believe to be the facts of the case before our readers as they have been represented to us, with the assurance of their correct- ness and that Mr O.' s account will be satisfactorily arranged. Amongst the " outsiders," the " hit andmissing" are numerous, the most important being Mr Thorpe and Mr Ledger. No " advices" have been received direet from either; but the former, we hear, has already received numerous visits at his " country seat" at Watford from those with whom he trans- acted business previously at his betting- office in Jermyn- street, As the keeper of the latter Mr T. has lately figured on several occasions at the Marlborough- street police- court, and, after being twice mulcted in fines of £ 20 and £ 50, was sentenced to two months' imprisonment, with hard labour, on his third appearance in that character! Against this unpleasant oc- cupation during the " dog days," for a man so habituated to the pleasures of the Turf and " Life in London," especially on the eve of the Derby, with " Royal Ascot" and other meetings in perspective, Mr Thorpe of course appealed, and he was libe- rated on bail until the re hearing of his case comes on, at which no doubt his presence will be hailed with acclamations by a large circle of anxious friends. The names of several others were mentioned, but as there is every probability of their accounts being satisfactorily arranged, we abstain for the present from further allusion to them. At the close of the afternoon we were enabled to make out the following brief list of transactions :— ASCOT STAKES. 8 to 1 agst Cerva ( tk) | 10 to 1 agst Winkfield ( tk) ASCOT CUP. 5 to 1 agst Lance ( tk) 6 to 1 8 to 1 Skirmisher ( tk) Gemma di Vergy ( tk) 8 to 1 agst Polestar( tk& off) 10 to 1 Adamas ( tk) 12 to 1 Tasmania ( tk freely) ST LEG£ EI 200 to 100 agst Blink Bonny ( tk). DERBY, 1858. Offers to take 40 to 1 about The Flying Duke. THURSDAY, JUNE 4.— In the absence of a considerable por- tion of the subscribers at Manchester, the Room was so thinly attended that speculation on the Ascot events was almost at a standstill; and the only transactions that came to eur knowledge were on the Cup, as follows:— 175 to 25 against Lance, 500 to 35 against Fisherman, and 500 to 20 ( twice) against Ellington. 600 to 100 was offered against Skirmisher, and he had the decided call of Lance, about whom there were symptoms of a " screw loose." WEIGHTS FOR THE GOODWOOD CUP. ( CALCULATED TO THE 5TH OP JUNE.) age st lb Early Bird 6.. 9 12 Polestar 5.. 9 5 Mary 5. .9 5 Fazzoletto 4.. 9 1 Fisherman 4.. 9 1 Rogerthorpe 4. .8 12 Pretty Boy 4.. 8 11 Artillery 4.. 8 10 Pryor( American) 5.. 8 9 Monarque ( French) .... 5.. 8 9 Kestrel , 4,. 8 6 Melissa 4.. 8 6 Enchanter 4. .8 5 Zig Zag a.. 8 3 Viscount 4.. 8 1 Prioress ( American).... 4.. 7 11 Sneeze 3.. 7 9 Colt, by Flying Dutch- man out of Barba .... 3.. 7 7 St Giles 3.. 7 7 Gemma di Vergy 3.. 7 7 Anton 3.. 7 7 age st lb Bluejacket 3.. 7 7 Wardermarske 3. .7 7 SirCoMn 3.. 7 7 Zaid6e 3.. 7 3 Arsenal 8.. 7 2 Riseber 3.. 7 2 Zuyder Zee 3.. 7 2 Sprig of Shillelagh 3.. 7 2 Mongrel ( h b) 3.. 7 2 Sweet William 3.. 6 13 Dulcamara 3.. 6 13 Gun- boat 3.. 6 13 Lord of the Hills S.. 6 13 Gaberlunzie. 3. .6 13 Flying Englishman .... 3.. 6 13 F by Sweetmeat, dam by Hetman Platoff out of Sis to Lanercost .. 3., 6 Arta 3.. 6 Florin ( French) 3.. 6 Potocki( French) 3.. 6 7 Cock a Doodle Doo Star of the East The Digger's Daugh- ter Raillery Spread Eagle Sermon DERBY LOTS, 1858. JOHN SCOTT'S. Lon grange Toxopholite Streamer Whitewall Hypocrite JOHN OSBORNE'S. Esperance Punster Incledon Cassock The Cheery Chap Cornbro' I Night Ranger SO THE EDITOR OE BELL'S HIE IN LONDON. SIR : Last week Epsom Downs witnessed a renewal of a per- formance the like of which in the present generation of Turfites is unknown; and if Eleanor by her " seedy" victory over eleven animals in the Derby and half a dozen fillies in the Oaks has been considered so great a wonder as to stand out in bold relief from the rest of her sex, what shall be said of Blink Bonny, who, under circumstances of unusual difficulty, cuts down a field of thirty on the Wednesday, and " spread eagles'' on the following Friday eleven of the best mares of the year ? Why, sir, that public running has proved itself correct, and that mares have as much chance in running for the Derby with horses as they have in handicaps and produce stakes ; and now the spell has been fairly broken, I calculate, as Brother Jonathan would say, that the entry for the Derby of 1859 will include a more than ordinary sprinkling of mares. With the details of the meeting itself your readers are already familiar from the elaborate and accurate report which has appeared in your columns, but having, iu my anticipations of the leading events, commented freely upon the chances of most of the candidates for Epsom honours, I will now proceed to point out how far those calculations were correct, and what line for the future we must draw from them. And first as regards Blink Bonny. This mare, your readers will do me the justice to recollect, I stated previous to her un- fortunate exhibition in the One Thousand " ought never to have been beaten, and bred to stay, and with the speed that has cut dawn such a horse as Gemma di Vergy and such a filly as Ayacanora, I could only look on the race as a question of health." I afterwards remarked, " that it was absurd to sup- pose for an instant, after all the noise and pomp with which her coming had been heralded, and the minute preparations which had been taken to preserve her from maliciously disposed persons, that she was the same animal that was first favourite for the Derby." Under these circumstancee, with the strong- founded belief of her being, to use the mildest pbrase, " a high blower," aud being at such an outside price in the market, I conceive, without better grounds, that I should not have been justified in recommending her to your readers in preference to horses of whose perfect state of health there could be no mis- take, both from personal knowledge, and the steadiness of the market; and the fact of the mare having recovered herself sufficiently to have beaten her stable companion Strathnaver at home, and to have come to so short a price as 20 to 1, strikes me, Sir, to have been alone wanted to be known to make her a more dangerous candidate than either M. D^ Tournament, or any horse I could have selected in my letter, which for obvious reasons was published ere these facts transpired. Ill- natured critics, I am well aware, are not dis- posed to put the most charitable construction on the defeat of Blink Bonny in the Thousand, but I contend, Sir, that Mr I* Anson has no more right to expect that his animals shall be free from the multitudinous ills to which horseflesh is heir, than other people's ; and that although, if he had only himself to con- sult, he might have thought it more prudent to have kept her at home, yet it is allowable, seeing what a frightful example she made on Friday of Imperieuse and Moestissima, for him to sup- pose that he could have pulled through. As when his mare was Blink Bonny again, he made not the slightest mystery about it, I consider he is entitled to every credit for his skill in his management of her, and for having the good sense to put upon her a jockey capable of developing her racing abilities. And in taking leave of Blink Bonny for the present, it is hardly neces- sary to assure her owner that his conduct of her for the Don- caster St Leger, which, as a Yorkshireman, will be his greatest triumph to achieve, will be anxiously watched; and I have no apprehensions of my own but that he will rise with the occasion, and prove equal to the emergency, obtaining for his mare even greater racing honours than have been awarded to Surplice, Flying Dutchman, and Voltigeur. M. D., my chosen one, even by those most prejudiced against The Cures, must be admitted to have been worthy of a place in " The Gallery of Winners of Bell's Life;" and " Sim," whose experience of a Bloomsbury, a Surplice, and a Cossack, well qualified him to give an opinion of a Derby horse, observed with great truth, if he could only have got M. D. home, from the manner in which he was carrying him at the moment of his accident, that the trial of twenty- one pounds to Sir Colin ( again a winner this week) would have been found sufficiently good to have brought the " Blue Riband" to Wantage. Adamas demonstrated most clearly— both from his condition, which was unrivalled, and from the position he acquired in the race— that public running is, nine times out of ten, infallible, and that the prejudice against a small stable for a Derby, is a remnant of routine and red- tapeism worthy of a past age. Although the de- cisions of Mr Clark are rarely if ever called in question, still there is a strong presumption that on this occasion Adamas was rightly entitled to the second honaurs, and had not Wells taken the lower ground— a disadvantage which Marlow felt seriously, when Hotspur challenged him on The Dutchman— in all human probability Adamas would have run as he did at Doncaster, second to Blink, and so verified to the letter his two year old form. My calculations relative to Anton's measure were most correct, and your readers cannot complain of being led astray as to the merits of the Middleham string; but they will coincide with me, I think, in hoping that, for the future, we shall hear no more of those extensive " laying commissions" against the best public performer of his year, which have re- cently acquired so great notoriety in betting circles, as such transactions are fatd in the highest degree to the best interests of the Turf. Tournament, I think, must satisfy all impartial persons that he cannot stay— in public at all events— and in re- marking that it would have been much more satisfactory if his owner had scratched Blue Jacket immediately after he had won the Craven, instead of allowing him to remain in the Derby for upwards of two hours afterwards, to the serious loss of those who backed him for large sums, I am only echoing the feelings of a nu- merous body who paid dearly for their whistle in having thought a horse good enough to have a chance for the Derby who could beat Gemma di Vergy at even weights. For Mr Howard's ill luck with his pair— Arsenal and M. D.— the public were prepared, although the former ran in a manner not to disgrace his stable; but Mr Drinkald would have put all his previous surprises in the shade could he have got Black Tommy through, and henceforth I have reason to believe the Ring will have their " weather eye open" to this gentleman's stable. I know not that I have any further remarks to offer on this most interesting race, save my conviction that at the time when it was incumbent for my im- pressions to go forth I made the best selection in my power for your readers, and had it not been for the resurrection of Blink Bonny my predictions would have been faithfully verified. The Oaks was a complete farce of a race, and the only remark- able feature in connection with it was, that the fillies behind the winner were so bad that it seems a miracle how, " off " as Blink Bonny was at Newmarket, she did not then defeat all opposi- tion, Coinciding with the generally expressed opinion of the last anniversary being the best held at Epsom of late years, both as regards weather, spirit, and accommodation, I bid adieu until next April to the Downs of Surrey. » Ascot— the Royal Meeting of England, but to the great morfci- fication of many of Her Majesty's most loyal subjects hardly patronised to the extent they could desire by the Court— takes up the ensuing week, and I wish I could hold out to your readers a better promise of sport than present appearances indicate. The Triennials are almost worn out, the entry for the Queen's Vase is the smallest on record, and even the Cup itself, which once bespoke a contest wo rthy of the days of Zinganee, Priam, and Teddington, if the course continues as hard as it is at pre- sent, bids fair to be robbed of half its interest by the smallness of the field, and the character of the starters. This state of affairs, I am apprehensive, will not be improved upon until the debt upon the Stand is liquidated, and a portion of the receipts applied to the various races. The card of Tuesday containing no fewer than half a dozen races, I must now proceed to discuss without further digression. The first item, the Trial Stakes, is yet to be entered for. Next follows the Queen's Vase, and I confess I should have been glad to have seen Her Majesty's special prize patronised by a better field than merely Strathnaver, Arsenal, and Mary. The running in the Derby has been generally so true in this race, and the weights are so much in favour of the three year olds, that I have scarcely any hesitation in awarding the Vase to Strathnaver. The Four- year- old Triennial, out of the fifty- one original entries, will probably only have Victoria, Pitapat, Peter Flat, Aleppo, Viscount, and Polmoodie to contend for it; and Pol- moodie has only to keep on his legs to secure the whole of the stake. The Ascot Stakes has an acceptance of a better calibre than we have seen of late years; forty- three out of the seventy- five animals that were weighted having stood. The runners may probably include Winkfield, Prince of Orange, Tame Deer, Emi- grant, Cerva, Apathy, Martinet, Huntington, Redemption, Xanthus, Somerset, Theory, Companion, Paula Monti, South Western, Alice Wentworth, Claude Lorraine, and Rotterdam. Of these, Cerva and Winkfield alone have been backed in public. The former mare was quite as favourably handicapped in the Somersetshire as she is now, but was withdrawn in behalf of Wentworth. There is now no obstacle to her putting in an ap- pearance, and as she won last year at Bath with six stone on her in the commonest of canters, and was well up in the Cesarewitch with 6st 9lb, I see very few with a chauce of beating her. Winkfield, although he likes the course, cannot give the weight to the young ones. Prinoe of Orange has shown us his objection to so long a journey, aud Apathy can hardly be in form. Martiuet wants speed, but Xanthus for an old horse has such a ridiculous light weight on him he must be dangerous over this course. Another steeple chaser— Emigrant — is not overburthened with weight, but I do not expect to see him repeat his " Grand National" victory on this occasion. Companion performed so badly at Manchester I must give him up; and South Western seems incorrigible. Alice Wentworth's public running would lead to the belief that she has ever been an over- rated mare, and unless Mr Mellish has the winner in his lot, which I think will be found to be the case, I see nothing with the same chance as the Danebury mare. For the Ascot Derby I think we may depend upon seeing at the post Turbit, Sydney, and the Ma Mie colt, and although Baron Rothschild's horse was before Turbit in the Two Thousand, I think their places will be now reversed. The Ascot Biennial, with its forty- seven youngsters, should lead to an interesting race. It is out of the question to nmg the actuai starters; but from the dark lot, I think Clydesdale and Brother to Mary Copp will be found worth standing on; and that Terrific will beat all the public form we have seen out. Wednesday's card has for its principal feature the Hunt Cup, the subscriptions to which are two more than last year. To the Handicap no great exception can be taken, and the lot from which I am disposed to consider the winner will spring, are Uzella, Cotswold, Sister to Jesuit, and Strawberry. The Fernhill has a small but very interesting entry, com- prising, as it does, the names of Polly Peachum, Zaidee, Sister to Ellington, Sir Colin, and Greenwich Fair ; and as Polly showed symptoms of going off last week, I think Sister to Ellington will manage to be first home, for it is scarcely to be supposed that Sir Colin, fine speed though he professes, will run away up such a hill with the " steadier" of 9st on his back, and land Mr Parr's colours triumphant, as he did at Epsom and Manchester. The Coronation Stakes has fourteen fillies in it, and as Mcestissima was the second best, after B'ink Bonny, in the Oaks, it is only fair to conclude she should keep to that form now. The Windsor Castle Stakes does not look likely to bring out more than Sydney, Zaid6c, Gesnma di Vergy, and Mcestissima, and Zaidte will, in my estimation, be found the best worth standing on. Thursday brings us to the Cup Day, which is as uuique in its own character as that of the Derby ; but its individualities are so well known it is unnecessary for me to allude to them. The Cup, when the entry for it was first published, brought us back to " the golden age" of that race when monarchs them, selves were not above entering the lists with their subjects to contend for it. Wo have now, alas! no horse specially pur- chased for the occasion, and no Royal mandate to " start the whole fleet, and let the best win!" Germanism, with its mys- ticisms, has thrown a wet blanket over the national sport of a free people, and it is impossible to conceal that the respect for the Prince Consort would be immeasurably increased were he to enter a little more freely into the pastimes of a nation whose throne he has been called on to share. In this respect he might well imitate the laudable example of the Emperor of the French, who misses no opportunity of encouraging racing in France, both by his presence and his bounty. But it is useless dwelling upon a topic which is painful to the feelings of every English sportsman; therefore I must proceed to look at the field likely to muster before Royalty on this occa- sion. Making allowances for the ground, I think we may depend upon Pretty Boy, Tasmania, Melissa, Winkfield, Blue Jacket, Wardermarske, Adamas, Warlock, Fisherman, one of Lord Ribblesdale's, Gemma di Vergy, Polestar, Lance, Leamington, and Skirmisher at the post. Of these, Pretty Boy should run well if his party back him, for through Mary and Co they have a capital lino of nearly every animal in the race. Tasmania was a little worse last montla than Imperieuse, which, according to public running, puts her chance out of the question, Melissa is not the Melissa of last year, or I should fancy her much ; aud Winkfield will be made to gallop faster than he did on the last occasion of his successful performance over this course. Blue Jacket had speed enough to beat Gemma Di Vergy at Epsom, but I don't believe he will " travel" so long as the latter, who, if the ground were soft, would un. doubtedly see the winner. Wardermaske is certain to beat most of the field ; but Adamas beat him twice and will beat him again. The latter is not in good odour at the present moment, yet he may recover before the day, aud, if fit and well, I know of nothing whose chance I should prefer to his. ' Warlock's real form was made apparent at Chester, and Fisherman, the last time we saw him, was evidently not in his old form, or I should undoubtedly admit his first- rate claims. Lord Ribblesdale's pair cannot have forgotten their early spring work, and to Ellington's staying powers I am no convert. Polestar is a very superior mare, and if she had not run for the Somersetshire I should have conceived a strong fancy for her, but now I cannot predict for her more than a " position." Lance ran well up in the Chester Cup with Mr Snewing's mare, at 6lb, aud has now an allowance of 9lb in his favour, which ought to bring him before her, and consequently make him dan- gerous ; and, as he gave Leamington nearly two stone, and ran him to within five lengths at even weights he is certain to keep the Chester Cup winner safe. Skirmisher must be so sore from his hard work, that, over this distance of ground, it is certain to tell upon him, and, unless the course is as deep as in Joe Miller's year, I would not trust him. To sum up, I fancy the winner of the Ascot Cup will be found in ADAMAS or WARDERMARSKE. The St James's Palace Stakes will hardly produce an opponent to Anton, or the Sweepstakes of 50 sovs to Blink Bonny. The New Stakes will, I presume, as usual, furnish the book- makers with plenty of materials for betting, as the following are likely to show for it, viz, Brother to Mary Copp, The Happy Land ( 5lb extra), Excelsior, Sedbury ( 51b extra), Vandyke, York, Prin- cess Royal ( 51b extra), Eurydice ( 5lb extra), Volatore, Gassier* and Punster; and, unless any great favourite turns up in the meantime, I shall anticipate seeing York or Volatore the winner. Friday's card receives a most valuable addition in the shape of the Railway Handicap, to which the liberal douceur of 300 sovs has been contributed by the South Western and Staines and Wokingham Railway Companies, and I err much if their re- turus do not amply repay them for so liberal a gift. None of the other races, with the exception of two small Sweepstakes, either the Two or Three Year Old Triennial Stakes allowed 5lb; the second to receive 50 sovs out of the stakes; once round; 51 subs. ' The Flying Duchess Bucolic Illuminator B c by Conyngham out Smack of Prioress F by John 0' Gaunt Druid out of Dauntless B f by Cotherstone out Ariel of Delaine Miss Nightingale Missenden Aleppo Secretary Prince Polmoodie Ch f by Robert de Gor- Cannobie ham out of Mary Katherine Logie Viscount The Result Spaniard Porte Rico Sunshine Sugarcane Lunelle The Roman Palikar Golden Slipper F by Orlando out of The Fury Valentine Flybynight ( paid) F by Epirus out of Fazzoletto ( paid) Lay la Intimidation Peaceful The Maid of Judah Victoria Mark Foulis Indulgence Armiger Pitapat Bird in Hand Ch c by The Libel or Don John out of Baleine Tapestry West Langton Wee Willie Mary Copp Oltenitza Peter Flat TheLairdof Hazlewood Alice Wentworth WEDNESDAY.— The ROYAL HUNT CUP of 200 sovs, by sub- scription of 10 sovs each, with 100 added, for all ages ( two year olds excepted); the winner of any handicap value 100 sovs, including the winner's stake, after the weights were declared, 71b extra; New Mile ; 46 subs. age stlb The Early Bird 6.. 9 3 Fiacrow 5.. 8 13 Saraband 5.. 8 13 WildHuntsmanS. .8 10 New Brighton.. a. .8 10 Artillery 4. .8 4 Polmoodie ..,. 4.. 8 3 Victoria 4.. 8 0 Theodora 4. .7 12 Welham 6.. 7 7 Kestrel 4,. 7 7 Zaidee 3. .7 7 Manganese ( in 71b ex) 4.. 7 13 Uzella. 4. .7 4 Qn. of the South! .7 4 D. of Lancaster. 6.. 7 3 age st lb St Giles 3.. 7 2 Jesuit 5., 7 0 Intimidation .. 4,. 7 0 Good Friday .. 4.7 0 Martinet 3, .7 0 Glen Lee 4.. 7 0 Loyola 3.. 6 12 Miss Harkawayi.. 6 11 Tester 4,. 6 10 Bel Esperanza. .3.. 6 9 Bracken 6. .6 8 Cotswold 4.. 6 7 Peeping Tom .. 3.. 6 6 Marmion 3.. 6 6 C by Touchstone — Diphthong., 3., 6 * age st lb Turbit 3.. 6 4 Sis to Jesuit.... 3.. 6 3 Strawberry .... 3.. 6 3 Beechnut 8. .6 0 Leo 8.. 5 12 Beatrice 3.. 5 12 Laertes 3.. 5 10 Nougat 8.. 5 10 The Cave Adul- lam 5.. 5 10 Rosa Bonheur.. 3.. 5 10 Dunboyne 8.. 5 8 Kilbride 3.. 5 8 Cantrip 8.. 5 8 Humbug 3.. 5 4 Black Tommy. .3.. ( pd) A SWEEPSTAKES of 10 sovs each, hft, with 25 added, for three year olds ; the winner to ba sold for 150 sovs ; T. Y. C. A HANDICAP PLATE of 50 sovs, for all ages; entrance 1 sov, to go to the fund ; half a mile. The weights to be declared as soon as possible after the races on Tuesday. The FERN HILL STAKES of 15 sovs each, 5 ft, with 50 added; two year olds 7st, three 9st; fillies and geldings allowed 3lb ; to start at the Cup Course post and run in ( about half a mile); 10 subs Schoolfellow, 2 yrs Polly Peaehura, 2 yrs Maelstrom, 2 yrs Sister to Jesuit, 8 yrs Nereus, 8 yrs Sir Colin, 3 Greenwich yrs Fair, 5 yrs Zaidee. 3 yrs Deceiver, 2 yrs Sister to Ellington, 2 yrs The CORONATION STAKES of 100 sovs each, h ft, for three year old fillies; 8st 71b each; the winner of the Oaks 71b, of the One Thousand Guineas Stakes 31b, of both 9lb extra; Old Mile; 14 subs. Trained by Grseculus EsuO T r, ,, riens j J. Scott Warlock J. Scott Good Friday J. Scott Bird in the Hand J. Scott Laertes J. Scott Star of the East J. Scott Punster J. Scott The Digger's") T „ Daughter .. jJ'Scstt Wood Nymph .. J. Scott Tocher J. Harrisoa Skirmisher G. Abdale Leamington Hadley Stork Hadley Adamas Esoott Paula Monti.... Escott Plumstone Escott Tame Deer Escott Huntington .... Escott Rotterdam Esoott Vulcan Reeves Ruth Reeves Triton Reeves Yaller Gal Reeves Lord Stately Reeves Emigrant C. Boyce Bannockburn .. C. Boyce Westminster .. Hughes Apathy R, Drewitt Slattern R. Drewitt Subtilty R. Drewitt Tournament R. Drewitt Zaidee R. Drewitt Melissa Isaac Day Cotswold Isaac Day Sister to Jesuit.. Isaac Day C by Nut with") out of Rose of >• Isaao Day Cashmere .. ) C by Bay Mid-^ dleton out of > Isaac Day Slander .... J Loyola Isaac Day Keepsake W. Butler Aster W. Butler Sunflower W. Butler Eupatoria W. Butler Arsenal W. Goater Ledbury W. Goater Clydesdale W. Goater Eclipse W. Goater Strawberry W. Goater Pitapat W. Channell Lord Raglan W. Channell Humbug R, Cotton Eupatoria Ayacanora Beechnut Aspasia Sagitta Pomona Queen of the East The Grecian Queen Hegirah Cultivation Lily of the Vale Moestissima Fie ( paid) Electra ( dead) The WINDSOR CASTLE STAKES of 10 sovs each, with 100 added, for three year olds ; colts 8st 71b, fillies 8st 31b ; winners of a stake value 300 sovs and having not less than 10 subs 4lb, of two such stakes 71b, of the Derby at Epsom 101b, or the winner of the Two Thousand Guineas or Oaks 71b extra; the second to receive 25 sovs out of the stakes; Old Mile; 23 subs. Humbug Morra ( paid) Ackworth Tinwald Ombra Chevalier d'lndustrie Schneider Special Licence Hunting Horn King of the Isles Amati M. D. South Western Cultivation Zaidee Sydney A SWEEPSTAKES of 10 sovs each, h ft, with 25 added, for three year olds ; the winner to be sold for 150 sovs ; T. Y. C. A HANDICAP PLATE of 50 sovs, for all ages ; entrance 1 sov, to go to the fund. The weights to be declared as soon as possible after the races on Tuesday. THURSDAY.— The GOLD CUP, by subs of 20 sovs each, with 200 added ; the second to receive 50 sovs out of the stakes ; three year olds 6st 10lb, four 8st5lb, five 9st, six and aged 9st 31b ; mares and geldings allowed 31b ; to start at the Cup Post and go once round ( about two miles aud a half); 33 subs. .. kwnrlh Sm I ...... n',... i. . 1 _ . Mcestissima Fright Magnet Gemma di Vergy Caledon ( dead) Gilliver Ignoramus Trained by Sydney J. Hayhoe Venicia J. Hay hoe Bro to Secretary. J. Hayhoe C by John) o'Gaunt out > J. Hayhoe of Moonshine ) Ellington J. Hayhoe Tester J, Hayhoe Gemma di Vergy. Jos. Dawson Theodora Jos. Dawsou Polly Johnson.. Jos. Dawson Early Bird Jos. Dawson Glen Lee Jos. Dawson Kingmaker .... Jos. Dawson Aaaati Jos. Dawson Orianda Jos. Dawson Maggie Lauder.. John Dawson Katberine Logie. John Dawson Melita John Dawson Fright Sherwood Viscount Eskrett Fisherman Hopkins Sir Colin Hopkins Carmel Hopkins York Hopkins Grand Duchess.. A. Taylor Tartarus A. Taylor Bro to Mary CoppA. Taylor The Vigil. John Day Aspasia John Day Ayacanora J ohn Day Fitz Roland .... John Day Van Dyke John Day Rogerthorpe.... John Day Mincepie John Day Anton John Day Moose J. Godding Aleppo J. Godding Falstaff J. Godding July J. Godding Qn, of the East.. J. Godding Winkfield S. Death Nereus. S. Death Gassier. S. Death Cultivation S. Death Colt by Alarm") o • np!.(- h — Glenlnce.. j " Ueattl Xanthus Rickaby Saraband S. Rogers Martinet S. Rogers Dundas J. " Woolcot Kilbride J. Woolcot Sealark J. Woolcot Norsette W. Harlock Beechnut W. Harlock Turbit W. Harlock Ackworth, 3 yrs Pretty Boy, 4 yrs Tasmania, 8 yra Kestrel, 4 yrs Melissa, 4 yrs Sister to Jesuit, 3 yrs Apathy, 3 yrs Winkfield, 6 yrs Zaidee, 3 yrs Bluejacket, Syrs Poodle, aged Wardermarske, 3 yrs Leamington, 4 yrs Rogerthorpe, 4 yra Mincepie, 4 yrs Chevalier d'Industrie, Syrs Saunterer, 3 yrs Magnifier, 8 yrs Sprig of Shillelagh, 3 ys Adamas, 3 yrs Riseber, 3 yrs Artillery, 4 yra Warlock, 4 yrs Odd Trick, 3 yrs Fisherman, 4 yrs1 Dulcamara, 8 yrs St Giles, 3 yrs Gemma di Vergy, 8 yrs Ellington, 4 yrs Polestar, 5 yrs Lance, 4 yrs Fandango, 5 yrs ( paid) Skirmisher, Syrs for which The Vigil and Keepsake look best upon paper, are « kr Goodwin's brc Bro to LairdDuff closed; I must therefore bring my remarks to a termination, with * he hope of beip. g able to record a better meeting than the pro- gramme warrants me at present iu anticipating. A word on behalf of the northern meeting at Beverley, in Yorkshire, which, notwithstanding the more potent attractions of Ascot, will repay a visit from those who have not been tempted to prolong their visit in the metropolis, as the committee, to show their earnestness in the good cause, add 200 sovs to two races on the first day, and very nearly the same amount to the other stakes on the second. This liberality I should like to see imitated in other quarters, and must have its good effect on the public mind. The performers, as may be expected, will be solely confined to the Northern stables, and from the im- mense number of horses in training in Yorkshire, there can be no fear of that bane to sport— viz, short fields. The Bishop Burton Stakes will be the most important item in Wednesday's card, from the fact of so many gosd animals havisg previously won it— to wit. Blink Bonny, Manganese, Jack Sheppard, Brown Brandy, and Exact. The entry com- prises twenty- four names, the most formidable of which, in my estimation, are Night Ranger and Longrange, the representa- tive of Malton. The Beverley Cup has twelve acceptances, and if Fairy be well and meant, she cannot be far off winning; and to her and Liver- pool I leave the race. The Londesborough Produce Stakes, to which the spirited nobleman, after whom it has been named, has taken seven sub- scriptions, has every appearance of falling into John Osborne's hands with Lady Alice. In the East Riding Handicap Logie 0' Buchan or Captain Barclay may remunerate their backers.— Yours, & c, OBSERVER. PROGRAMME OF ASCOT MEETING. *** The races on the first three days will commence at half- past one. TUESDAY, JUNE 9.— The TRIAL STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 50 added; two year olds 4st 41b, three 7st 4lb, four 8st 7lb, five 9st, six and aged 9st 3lb, the winner to be sold for 600 sovs, unless exemption from being sold is claimed at the time of entrance, and horses for which this claim is made 9lb extra; the New Mile. To close on June 6. The GOLD VASE, given by her Majesty, added to a Sweepstake ® of 20 sovs each ; three year olds 7st 31b, four 9st, five 9st 71b. six and aged 9st 91b ; mares aud geldings allowed 5lb; horses that have never won above the value of 50 sovs, or received 100 sovs for running second, allowed weight in the following proportions:— three year olds41b, four 71b, five 121b, six and aged 181b ( matches not to be reckoned as winnings); the win- ner of the Derby, Oaks, or St Leger, iu 1856 or 1857,101b extra; the winner of the Ascot, Goodwood, or Doncaster Cup, or of the Queen's Vase at Ascot, in 1856, 71b ; aud of the Two Thousand Guineas, Newmarket, Port, or Claret Stakes, and the second horse in the Derby, Oaks, or St Leger, in 1856 or 1857,4lb extra; two wiles ; 3 subs. Sirathnaver, 3 yrs I Arsenal, 8 yrs | Mary, 5 yrs The ASCOT STAKES of 25 sovs each, 15 ft, and 5 only if declared; the second to receive 50 sovs out of the stakes, and the third to save his stake; winuers of any handicap after the weights were declared 71b extra; two miles and a half; 75 subs, 43 of whom declared. age st I'D Apathy 3.. 6 9 Martinet 3.. 6 9 Huntington ( ine 71b extra).... 3.. 6 8 Redemption.... 5., 6 7 Westminster .. 5.. 6 5 Triton 5.. 6 5 Xanthus a.. 6 3 Somerset 3.. 6 1 Dusty Miller .. 8. .6 0 Theory 8.. 6 0 Festival BelOiseau ( paid) Athlete ( paid) The VISITORS' HANDICAP PLATE of 100 sovs, and 25 sovs for the second, by subscription of 5 sovs each; once round and a distance; 43 subs. To name on Saturday, June 6, and the weights to be fixed by six o'clock. The ST JAMES'S PALACE STAKES of 100 sovs each, h ft, for three year olds ; colts Sst 71b, fillies 8st 41b ; Old Mile ; 11 subs. Roue Drumour ~ Keepsake Surrender Kuig of the Forest Anton Almaviva Dusty Miller A SWEEPSTAKES of 50 sovs each, h ft, for three year olds; colts Sst 7ib, fillies Sst 31b ; those by stallions or out of mares that never bred a winner allowed 4lb, both 6lb ; Swinley Course ; 8 subs. Bird in the Hand ( 41b) I Armida ( 41b) I C by Pyrrhus the First Illustrator ( 61b) Dundas ( 61b) - V. Languish ( 41b), Blink Bomsy I Festivity ( 41b) | Bewick ( 41b) ( dead) The NEW STAKES of 10 sovs each, with 100 added, for two year olds ; - colts 8st 71b, fillies 8st 31b ; winners of 100 sovs value, including tbe winner's own stake, 51b extra; T. Y. C.; 40 subs. Lord Ailesbury's b c by Alarm out Mr A. Johnstone's Bessie Bell of Bribery Lord Ailesbury's Bro to Mary Copp Mr J. Barnard's Accurate Mr Boyd's br c Simpleton Capt Christie's Maelstrom Lord Clifden's b or br c by Nutwith out of Rose of Cashmere Lord Ciifden's b c by Bay Middle- ton out of Slander Mr VV. Day's The Happy Land ( 5| b ex) Mr J. S. Douglas's ch c Royal Sove- reign Mr Edwards's Excelsior Mr Greville's f Grand Duchess Mr Gulliver's Apollo Sir J. Kawley's Fitz- Roland Sir J. Hawley's br f by The Hero out of Bohemienne Mr Howard's Sedbury ( 51b ex) Mr Howard's Glimpse Mr J. Ingham's b f Miss Curl Mr J. La Mert's Melita Lord Londesborough's ch c Gourd Mr W. Lumley's Abron Col Martyn's br f Gassier Mr J. Merry's Lord of Lorn Mr J. Merry's b f Lady Ann Sir L. Newman's Vandyke Mr Parker's b c Woodhouse Mr T. Parr's Schriften Mr T. Parr's York Gen Peel's Forerunner Lord Ribblesdale's Esau Lord Ribblesdale's ch f Bridal Tour Baron Rothschild's Venetia ( 51b ex) Mr Saxon's b f Princess Royal Lord J. Scott's Windham Mr J. Scott's b c Punster Mr J. B. Starky's br c Wychwood Mr H. Stone's b f Tocher Mr R. Sutton's f Eurydice ( 51b ex) Mr J. F. Verrall's br c Volatore ( 5 lb ex) Mr Worland's cli c Ravenstonedale A HANDICAP of 5 sovs each, with 50 added, for two and three year olds; half a mile; 13 subs. age stlb B 0 by Touch- stone oat of Diphthong .. 3.. 8 10 Admiral Lyons. 3.. 8 10 Naughty Boy .. 3.. 8 8 Cantrip 3, .8 7 age st lb C by Iago out of Evening Star, 3.. 8 7 Sister to Jesuit. 3.. 8 5 Sealark 3.. 8 3 Inspiration .... 3,. 7 12 age stlb Polly Johnson., 2.. 7 3 Moose 8.. 7 2 Maggie Lauder. 2.. 6 13 Punster 2 .6 10 Shepherdess .. 2.. 6 7 FRIDAY— The WOKINGHAM STAKES ( Handicap) of 5 sovs each, for three year olds and upwards ; last three- quarters of the New Mile. To close June 6, and to name ou Wednesday; the weights to be fixed by four o'clock on Thursday; if 30 sub- scribers, to be divided into two classes. The BOROUGH MEMBERS' PLATE of 50 sovs, added to a Sweep- stakes of 5 sovs each ; three year olds 7st, four 8st 4lb, five Sst 10lb, six and aged 9st; winners once in 1857 ( matches ex- cepted) 31b, twice 61b extra; the winner to be sold for 150 sovs, if demanded ; Old Mile. A HANDICAP of 10 sovs each, with 300 added by the South Western and the Staines and Wokingham Railway Companies, for three year olds and upwards ; the winner of the Ascot Stakes, the Queen's Vase, the Royal Hunt Cup, or the Ascot Cup 71b, of any two of those races 101b extra; Swinley Course; 36 subs, " THE ASCOT RACE CUPS." As on former occasions, so on this, three " cups," or pieces of plate, will form part of the prizes to be run for next week on the course at Ascot Heath. The " eups" that will be the objects of contention, and the rewards of success, are, at least two of them, veritable " cups," and may be used for the purposes of hospi- tality as well as for show or ornament, and the third " cup" so called is also of a utilitarian character, being a lofty candela- brum, calculated to shed light over a large dinner table, or to illuminate the sideboard of a noble mansion. The adaptation of these things to useful purposes is an improvement on the in- cessant repetition of groups of figures, viz, kings, queens, war- riors, gods and goddesses, which, however clever in the model- ling and manufacture, were become somewhat wearisome to the eye, and tedious from their extraordinary resemblance to each other, and in some respects their resemblance to nothing else. This error the artists employed this year have judiciously avoided, so that whatever nobleman or gentleman becomes the fortunate winner of an Ascot " cup" at the ensuing races, will have the satisfaction of having obtained something that will be useful as well as ernamental to his collection of plate, aud need not be afraid of having the refectory of his hall or castle con- verted into a silversmith's bazaar for the display of incongruous groups of oddities, not to say monstrosities, manufactured in the precious metals, which might be employed to much more fitting purposes. The " Queen's Cup" and the " Ascot Cup" have both been masufactured at tha establishment of Messrs Garrard, goldsmiths to the Crown, of Pauton- street, Hay- market, and as specimens of English manufacture, cannot be surpassed for workmanship and the elaborate details of manipu- lation. The " Queen's Cup" which, to our notion, is the best of the two, is designed and modelled by Mr Cotterill, whose name is a sufficient guarantee for tbe excellence of the production. The old maxim, " difficile est bene communiadicere,"— diffi- cult it is to describe what has been described a thousand times before— may be made applicable to the difficulty of au artist who has to do designs and mode a silver tankard, and give some novelty of feature to a drinking vessel of such common and unpromising eutline. Mr Cotterill has accomplished the task committed to his hands in a most admirable manner, and has proved that a man of genius and good taste is capable of combining utility with elegance, and giving novelty of effect without losing sight of the proper attributes of his subject. The " Queen's Cup " for 1857 is a capacious tankard of bright silver, capable of containing upwards of a gallon of fluid— such a vessel as an abbot of the olden time would have rejoiced to have quenched his thirst from, or from which Queen Elizabeth her- self might have quaffed wassail to her admiring subjects. This huge flagon has a lid or cover, on whieh is represented, with great truth and spirit, the contest of a boar brought to bay with two ferocious dogs— " His eyeballs glare with fire, suffus'd with blood. His neck shoots up a thick- set thorny wood: His bristled back a trench impal'd appears, And stands erected like a field of spears. Froth fills his chaps, he sends a grunting sound, And part hechurns, and partbefoams the greund." The dogs are equally characteristic, and might have been lineal descendants of the animals described by Shakespeare—" I was with Hercules and Cadmus once, when in a wood of Crete we bayed the boar," so ferocious is their appearance, and so thorough- bred their mode of attack. This " Cup " will add to the weight of artistic honours already borne by Mr Cotterill. The '* Ascot Cup" is a vase, having something of an Oriental character, and can, like the tankard just described, be used as a drinking cup. It is elegant in the design, and very elaborately manufactured, the minor parts being made to harmonise with the outline, aud assist, instead of overpowering, the general effect. It was designed by Mr Percy, whose labours on this occa- sion give promise of increasing reputation. Tbe vase is not encumbered with those sort of accessories, viz. dogs, birds, and nondescripts, which maybe said to have " no connection with next door," and which distract the eye, and mar the keeping of the principals. It is a chaste and noble piece of plate, and worthy of all the praise we can bestow upon it. The " Rojal Hunt Cup" is from the manufactory of Messrs Hunt and Roskill, gold and silversmiths to her Majesty, of Bond- street, and partakes of the excellence by which whatever is pro- duced by their well- known firm is distinguished. As was said above, it is a candelabrum, standing about two feet and a half high, of pure and simple design, having branches for six lights, which can be removed, andthe stem and upper part made to carry flowers, & c. The stem rises from a rocky base, on which are represented in high relief, ou oue side, two fallow deer and a re- cumbent doe— " So when two vig'rous stags, each of his herd The haughty lord, through all the forest feared, Resolved to try which must in combat yield, In all their might advance across the field; They nod their lofty heads, and from afar, Flourish their horns, preluding to the war." This " Cup" is very appropriate in its details to the " Hunttf Cup. It is from the design of Mr Thomas Brown, a young artist, but one whose name will soon be familiar with the public. age st lb Warlock 4.. 8 12 Artillery 4. .8 9 Polmoodie .... 4.. 8 7 Graculus Esu- riens 5.. 8 4 Tom Thumb .. 4.. 8 4 Manganese .... 4.. 8 4 Victoria 4 .8 0 Kestrel 4.. 7 12 W ardermarske .3.. 7 11 Falstaff 4.. 7 10 Apathy 3.. 7 9 Tournament .. 3.. 7 7 age st lb IJzella 4, .7 7 Good Friday .. 4. ,7 6 Vulcan 5.. 7 5 Jesuit 5 .7 4 Aleppo 4.. 7 4 Sydney 3.. 7 4 Unexpected 4.. 7 4 Westminster .. 5.. 7 3 K. of Scotland., 4.. 7 2 Loyola 3.. 7 0 The Dupe 3.. 6 13 Lawn 4.. 6 12 age st lb ... 4,. 6 10 ... 3.. 6 9 ... 3.. 6 7 .. .3. .6 7 ... 8.. 6 4 ... S.. 6 2 Star of Albion. .3.. 6 0 Paula Monti .. 8.. 6 0 Signal S.. 5 13 Nereus S. .5 10 Rotterdam .... 8.. 5 10 Cantrip 3. .5 8 Cotswold Turbit .. Fright .. Shirah .. Rhisus .. Orianda A SWEEPSTAKES of 30 sovs each, 20 ft, for three year olds; colts Sst 71b, fillies 8st 31b ; the winner of the Ascot Derby or three year old Triennial Stakes 5lb, of both or the Epsom Derby 161b extra ; T. Y. C.; 5 subs. £? pie- ^ TT I The. Vigil I Academus ( dead) Bird m the Hand Perfume age stlb Pretty Boy .... 4. .8 12 Winkfield 6.. 8' Artillery 4.. 7 13 Kestrel 4.. 7 8 Emigrant a.. 7 5 Pr. of Orange .. 4.. 7 8 Tame Deer .... 4. .7 1 Mysterious Jack 8.. 6 13 Vulcan 5.. 6 12 Gortschakoff .. 4.. 6 11 Cerva 4. .611 age st lb Companion .... 3.. 5 12 South Western 3.. 5 12 Alice Wentwth. 4. .5 11 Bro to Preston 3.. 5 9 Chow 3. .5 7 Ruth 3. .5 5 Pauli Monti .. 3.. 5 3 Claude Lorraine3.. 5 3 Rotterdam .... 3.. 4 9 Hobgoblin .... 3. .4 5 Traitor S. .( pd) The ASCOT DERBY STAKES of 50 sovs each, h ft, for three year olds; colts 8st 71b, fillies 8st 3lb; the winner of the Derby 10lb, the second or the winner of the Oaks 5lb extra; Swinley Course; 16 subs. ' Man in the Moon Moose C by Alarm out of Plush Korniloff Alliance Pampero Aster Sunflower Turbit Chevalier d'Industrie Roll al lion ingmaker Br c by Orlando out of Ma Mie Colonist ( paid) Athlete ( paid) The First ASCOT BIENNIAL STAKES of 10 sovs each, with 100 added, for two year olds; colts 8st 71b, fillies 8st 31b; the owner of the second to receive 25 sovs out of the stakes: T. Y. C.; 47 subs. Sydney Kin Lord Ailesbury's b c by Alarm out of Bribery Lord Ailesbury's br c by The Fly- ing Dutchman out of Gala Lord Ailesbury's Bro to Mary Copp Capt Alexander's Brown Middleton Lord Anglesey's br f Reconciliation Lord Anglesey's b c by Fernhill, dam by Hampton Mr J. Barnard's b c Lord Stately Mr J. Barnard's ch c Accurate Count Batthyauy's ch c The Pledge Duke of Bedford's Soldanella Mr W. Pack Beresford's b c by Orlando out of Manacle Mr Bowes's Star of the East Mr Bowes's The Digger's Daughter Lord Chesterfield's c by Alarm out of Elspeth Mr E. R. Clark's br c by Sir Tatton Sykes out of Glenhawk's dam Mr R. E. Cooper's br f Minette Mr Dawson's b f The British Flag Mr Death's b f Warfield Mr M. Dennett's c by The Fallow Buck out of Subterfuge Lord Derby's gr f Woodnymph Mr Des Voeux's b c Tartarus Mr J. S. Douglas's ch c The Royal Sovereign Sir J. Hawley's eh c Fitz Roland Mr Howard's Clydesdale Mr Howard's b c Eclipse Mr Jackson's b or br f Terrific Mr Jackson's br c Blackthorn Mr Jaques's ch c Massacre Mr C. Lacey's b c King of Sardinia Mr J. Merry's b f Sunbeam Mr J. Merry's ch f by Harkaway out of First Fruits' dam Mr J. H. Mousley's ch c Marauder Mr T. Parr's ch c Carmel Mr T. Parr's ch c Peregrine Mr Payne's b c by Alarm— Glenluce Mr T. H. Pedley's Settlement Mr T. Robinson's br c The Happy Land Baron Rothschild's c by John o* Gaunt out of Moonshine BaronRothschild'sBro to Secretary Sir Saxon's ch c Ancient Briton Mr J. Ward's br f by Flatcatcher out of L'Hirondelle Capt White's July Lord Wilton's c by Touchstone out of Lady Evelyn Mr Bowes's Cock a Doodle Doo ( pd) Mr Bowes's Go Ahead ( paid) Lord Derby's Fascine ( paid) Mr J. Scott's ch c Windy Cap ( dead) The Seventh ASCOT TRIENNIAL STAKES of 10 sovs each, with 100 added, for four year 6lds; colts 8st 71b, fillies 8st 4lb; horses having run and » ot been placed first or second ia A SWEEPSTAKES of 50 sovs each, h ft, for three year olds ; colts Sst 71b, fillies 8st 3lb ; the winner of the Derby 101b, the se- cond or the winner of the Oaks or Two Thousand Guineas Stakes 4lb extra ; no horse more than 41b extra ; Old Mile ; 4 subs. Keepsake I Bannoekburn I Brother to Scandal Traitor | | ( wrong nom) The Trial Stakes, the Three Year Old Stakes ( TY. C.), the 50 sovs Plate on Wednesday ( half mile), the Visitors' Plate, the Queen's Plate, and the Borough Members' Plate, close before four o'clock on Saturday ( this day) June 6. We shall give the entries in our " Latest edition." Scarce have we recovered from the turmoil of Epsom than the " Royal Meeting" of Ascot commands our attention. The pro- bable starters, winners, & c, are fully discussed by " OBSERVER" elsewhere, and we need only now address ourselves to the ar- rangements that have been made for the accommodation of visitors, premising that the course, although well covered with herbage, is extremely hard. Both the Great Western and South- western Railway Companies have made ample arrangements for all classes. By the former route, trains will leave Paddington for Windsor at frequent intervals, whilst conveyances will run in connexion with the company from Windsor to the race- course- By the South- Westeru line, special trains will be despatched from Waterloo station direct to the Heath, throughout the meeting; but as neither of the companies has specified the times in their advertisement elsewhere, we are unable to refer m © re fully thereto. We may add that trains will run on the South- Western line from Reading to Ascot about every half hour from 9 a. m. till 12 at noon, calling at Wokingham, and returning from Ascot after the races. Tickets may be obtained beforehand at Messrs Tattersall's Subscription Rooms or at the Great Western Company's City and West End offices. With a continuance of the lovely summer weather— which the glass at present seems to guarantee, together with the expected presence of her Ma- jesty, the meeting promises to be a " bumper." There were but few arrivals up to Friday night, but a list of the horses ex- pected— imperfect, we fear, owing to several trainers having failed to send their returns— will be found below. The races will commence on Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday at half- past one o'clock. HORSES Trained by Blink Bonny.... W. I'Anson Strathnaver W. I'Anson Theory Y. King Little Robin Y. King Lawn H. Wadiow Kestrel H. Wadiow Unexpected H. Wadiow Nougat H, Wadiow Maelstrom H. Wadiow Little Gerard .. W. Treen Signal W. Treen Whichwood W. Treen Tasmania C. Peck Bel Esperanza.. C. Peck Polestar G. Drewe Dupe G. Drewe Flacrow W. Smith Rosa Bonheur.. W. Smith Wardermarske.. T. Dawson Mysterious Jack. T. Dawson Terrific T. Dawson Sis to Ellington.. T. Dawson EXPECTED. Moestissima Mary Trained by . M. Dawson . W. Mizen Polly Peachum.. W. Mizen Pretty Boy W. Mizen Prince of Orange W. Mizen Princess Royal.. W. Mizen Haymaker W. Day St Giles W. Day Bridal Tour .... W. Day Alice Weutworth W. Day The Happy LaudW. Day Uzella J. Prince PolmooeSie J. Prince Lord of Lorn J. Prince Lady Albert .... J, Prince C by Touch--) stone out of >• J. Prince Diphthong..) KingoftheForestPercy Ninette Percy Shirah i. Norton Lance Weatherell Horses marked * are in the Derby, f iu the Oaks, f in the Leger. < 4. manchester eaces. Stewards: Baron Rothschild ; Sir H. De Trafford, Bart; W. S. S. Crawford, Esq; and E. Eerkeley, Esq. Judge and Handi- capper: Mr R Johnson. Starter: Mr Elliott. Clerk of the Course: Mr J. Bake. Memorable as the Epsom week will long be regarded ia having produced the greatest equine marvel of the past half- century, its successor, alike remarkable for the abundance of work cut out for Turfites at the northern metropolis, will be the more readily remembered in connection with those unrivalled pro- ductions of art now concentrated within the walls of that en « terprising place. But independently of the latter temporary yet transcendent adjunct, Whitsuntide at Manchester has long since earned the palm for holiday games, " processioning," and racing. Custom is here, indeed, honoured in the observance The operative upholds it, manufacturers patronise it, factories suspend labour, ponderous machinery is hushed to quietude, and for seven mortal days dull care is despatched to the right- about in the most fancied Lancasterian style. With the last clank and expiring engine puff subsides the anxiety of months preceding it. Spicy attire discloses how gains meanwhile have been invested; steam trips whirl thousands to some pleasant retreat; and, finally, lines of crammed vehicles convey to Castle Irwell the main division of an immense population. Excepting the tacit distribution of paper nonsense, which ia said to be sometimes relished, and doubtless in many instances employed to some useful end, sinner and saint pass on non- in- terferingly, each to the object of his bent. Celebrated as the spot at which the great locomotive set down its first trial freight, where free- trade was eloquently advocated to adoption, and all other measures for the alleviation of human suffering and the development of civilisation have in turn received the undivided attention and aid of its wealthy, spsrting, and generally spirited inhabitants, whilst at the same time progressing in grandeur and magnificence to an extent perhaps unexcelled elsewhere iu the architectural and building way, it can excite 110 surprise that the suggestion of an Arts' Treasures Exhibition was received with enthusiasm, and carried out upon a scale of unsurpassed magnitude and splendour; nor that " the sporting men of Man- chester" should emulate the spirit and vigour of the men of business by determining upon adding a fourth day's sport to their summer festival by way of celebrating so grand au epoch in the history of this vast emporium of manufactures. A glance at the programme sufficiently bespeaks the liberality with which the last- mentioned proposition was supported; a Plate, Nur- sery Handicap, & e, were forthwith announced in commemoration ot the Exhibition year, thus swelling the entire money given for competition at the meeting to the munificent sum of £ 1,660. Excursion trains, at low fares, from north and south, were as plentifully provided to render successful the combined object, and of which, during the week, thousands availed themselves, delighted witb so famous an opportunity of varying their fore and afternoon's diversion. But in matters mundane, and par- ticularly as relates to the Turf, what, honestly speaking, can be instanced as having escaped drawbacks of any kind ? Thus ( it might have been foreseen) that with the toil of the " Derby week," and the prospect of one equally laborious at Ascot, com- mencing on Tuesday next, southern speculators were only too glad to seize an interval for rest, and hence their absence, with two or three exceptions, at Manchester. Again, leg weary and worn, some half- hundred horses accepting, were similarly kept at home, from which, besides, none were at all likely to be beguiled, owing to the frightfully hard condition of the ground up to Tuesday night. Copious showers, however, then dismissed the latter mischief, and on Wednesday morning the " going" was as fine as need be. Alternate storms and sunshine kept up a contention until the sport began, when, after a decided demon* stration in favour of the former, old Sol carae to the rescue, and shone with brilliancy for the rest of the day. The united attrac- tions aforesaid contributed to the largest attendance yet showing on the opeuing day; in fact it was scarcely inferior to that we were wont to witness on that designated the " grand" one. Offers of 5 to 1 on the field for the Union Cup was the sum total of quotations at the Post Office Hotel before proceeding to the course, where, soon after two o'clock, business commenced in earnest with the overthrow of a " pot" in Ellermire for the Phillips's Handicap, by Plausible. However, in the Manchester Produce Stakes, Admiral Harcourt's colours were more success- ful on Wardermarske, who waited upon Sir Colin, and easily de- feated a field of only four « ut of the large number of 64 nomi- nations. Fourteen runners, oue more than last year, next showed for the Union Cup, which, as iu 1856, resulted in the hollow victory of an outsider in Fright, who was backed by his party for a small sum only. Stork and Breeze left off equal fa- vourites iu the ring, but the one, it will be seen, indulged in tha lead for a short distance at the commencement of the race, whilst the other never showed iu it at all, the result being hailed with tremendous shouting by the fielders, Cedric, we should state, was scratched to- day at 2: 27 p. m., and previous to the race Saraband changed hands to Lord W. Powlett. Eight went to the post for the Sapling Stakes, for which, at the onset, Flying Duke wa3 the pick of the Ring, but he was directly supplanted by Sister to Ellington, who cut down the field in a common canter, Intercidonia, a nice looking filly from John Osborne's stable, being backed, perhaps, for most money. Active employment; for the metallios was supplied in the Trafford Handicap, but Manganese, in one of her best tempers, and scarcely supported for a guinea, held her own throughout, and scored another triumph for the fielders. Soon after dusk, the rain again set in, and fell heavily during the uight, rendering the course heavy and " holding," and its approaches little better than mud ponds. The drenching showers, in fact, did not cease until just before the first race on Thursday was decided, when the weather cleared up, and a dry though gloomy afternoon ensued. The unbroken stream of piled omnibuses, and densely packed carts, which rolled onwards for more than two hours, conveyed from the city a very large attendance, but when all had set- tled down, it was clear the throng fell short of the monster mark of Wednesday. The disagreeable fore- noon, doubtless, wrought mischief in this respect; but under no circumstances were people wont to be deterred assist- ing on the " CupDay." Transactions at the Rooms in the morn- ing were limited to an outlay on Underhand, about whom 700 to 200 was booked, and then the horse receded to 4 to 1, his starting price, at which figure he was backed for a heap of money. The racing was resumed with the Two Year Old Stakes, which proved an easy victory for Mainstay ; a " good thing" next turning up in The Martlett, who as easily pulled off tbe City Handicap. This introduced tbe Tradesmen's Plate, for which eleven competitors were expected, but Mongrel being struck out at half- past three o'clock, ten only sported silk. Com- motioa, as at Chester, maintained the premiership to the c close, but, as we have already inferred, the chief invest- ** ments were on Underhand, who fully realised the confidence of his stable, by winning oue of the finest and most exciting contests over this turf, the deep ground evidently suiting him, coupled with the skilful pilotage of George Oates. The " bull's- eye" was again hit iu the selection of General Williams for the Maiden Plate, who pulled through after a fine race with the Chanticleer oolt— who was afterwards named Ducrow. On the strength of her performance yesterday odds were betted on Manganese for the Chesterfield Handicap— next on the card; but it was reserved for her stable companion, Giede Hawk, to do the trick, to the no ordinary chagrin of the backers of the mare. Of the quartette showing for the Queen's guineas Mary alone received attention ; her defeat, however, was HO less de- plored tnan the suecess of Sir Colin was extraordinary, the latter tearing away like a wild'un, going all the faster the more Ford- ham pulled at him, and with the exception of Norton running everything else to a stand- still. With this unlooked- for de- nouement, the sports were concluded shortly after six o'clock. A gay assemblage of ladies graced the balcony of the Stand, and amongst the male portion of the visitors were the Duke of Beau- fort, Earl Suffolk, Lord W. Powlett, Hon H. Fitzroy, Sir T. Hesketh, Bart, M. P., Sir John Potter, M. P., R. de Trafford, Esq, W. S. S. Crawfurd, Esq, C. P. Leslie, Esq, H. L. Trafford, Esq, H. Padwick, Esq, W. Copeland, Esq, Rudston Read, Esq, Capt Little, & c. Friday's card, which looked tbe least promising, oddly enough furnished the best day's sport of the week, heads or necks being Mr Johnson's decisions in every event, and the results, excepting a small selling stake, entirely in the fielders' favour. The mud had dried under tbe fierce rays of the sun during the forenoon, and so restored the excellent going that favoured the commencement of the meeting, whilst the rush of company, plebeian and otherwise, sustained the spirit of the protracted undertaking to a degree that must have been highly gratifying to its promoters. Though usually contriving to pull off a thing or two over their " own ground," it was not; till the " Wilton" came for decision that the Saxon confederacy scored tbeir first and only run of luck by the aid of Princess Royal. But the genuine " good thing" turned up in the success of Ellermire in the Salford Cup, the winner, we believe, not being supported for a shilling; all the money was piled upon Romeo, who struggled on to the finish, but only obtained the fourth position, having evidently not recovered the severe jour ney of the previous day ; Sir Colin, second favourite, being simi- larly affected. The pace was clipping from start to finish, and the issue one of the most gallant on record, We must reiterate our testimony to the completeness of the official department, and of the unflagging diligence and tact of Mr Bake, and his able SALE OF BLOOD STOCK AND HUNTERS BY MESSRS TATTERSALL. THE MIDDLE PARK ( MR BLENKIRON'S) YEARLINGS- The annual sale of the above establishment, which— although not on quite so large a scale as that of Rawcliffe, is perfect in every respect as regards management and accommodation for blood stock— took place on Wednesday afternoon, on the pre- mises situate in the most picturesque part of the pretty little village of Eltham. Notwithstanding the morning in London had been showery, a goodly muster of noblemen and gentlemen of the Turf were present, who, after partaking of a very hand- some cold collation, to which an inexhaustible supply of cham- pagne was added, proceeded to inspect the yearlings ; and the cordial testimony which was borne to tbeir condition, re- flected the highest credit on Mr Blenkiron and his stud groom. Mr Tattersall, a' the appointed hour, mounted the rostrum, and the result of his eloquence will be found in the figures below. The sale on the whole was most successful, and promises to form au a^ eable " ouf'. for an off- day between the Epsom aud Ascot weeks. Amongst those present we noticed the Earl of Derby, the ttSman^ A! coadjutors ; alsoshould be mentioned the excellent order pre- wlu^ k.^ iv ® '^. l^ wT' rVlLAr, chr. i' served on tbe course by police under the command of Mr Super- Williamson, Magennis, Bernard, R. E. Cooper, and a large number of trainers, and others interested in the purchase of blood stock. The following prices were realised:— GS. COLT, by Orlando out of Palmyra 500 COLT, by Pyrrhus the First out of Sacrifice 305 COLT, by Kingston out of Defenceless 280 COLT, by Pyrrhus the First out of Butterfly 200 COLT, by Kingston out of a brown mare by Heron 180 COLT, by Mountain Deer out ofColleen Dhas 178 FILLY, by Kingston out ofEngland's Beauty 120 FILLY, by Melbourne or Kingston out of Exact 105 FILLY, by Kingston out of Caroline ( dam of Burgundy) 105 COLT, by Kingston out of Kil tie 100 FILLY, by Kingston out of Empress 100 FILLY, by Kingston out of Little Jenny 108 FILLY, by Kingston out of Venus 90 FILLY, by Bay Middieten out of Triangle 71 COLT, by Pyrrhus the First out of Kate 51 COLT, by Burgundy out of Pearl 42 FILLY, by Kingston out of Zelica 35 COLT, by Kingston out of Tested 30 FILLY, by Kingston out of Nightshade 28 FILLY, by Kingston out of Altitude 27 FILLY, by Pyrrhus the First out of II ay fair 23 FILLY, by Loup Garou out of Palmeria 20 FILLY, by Neasham out of Whirl 16 BROOD MARE. & c. MINETTE, by Faugh a Ballagh, dam by Voltaire( covered by Kingston) 46 BAY MAKE ( H b>, 6 yrs, by Beverlac 35 BBOWN YEAKLING FILLY ( h b;, by Neasham S5 THE MARESFIELD ( SIR J. SHELLEY'S) YEARLINGS. CHESNUT COLT ( Brother to Polly Peachum), by Collingwood out of Lucy Banks 800 BAY COLT, by Collingwood out of Tarella 60 ROAN COLT, by Collingwood out of Blanche 53 CHBSITUT COLT, by Coilingwood— Chief Baron Nicholson's dam .. 50 BAY COLT, by Collingwood out of Brightonia 45 BAY FILLY, by Collingwood out of BHttress 41 BAY COLT, by Collingwosd out of Sotterley's dam 31 BAY FILLY, by Collingwood out of Flimsy 154 BROOD MARES. BBIGHTONIA, by Touchstone out of Potentia( served by Barnton).. 80 ALLY CBOCKEX, by Albemarle out of Egergia ( served by Kingston). 55 LUCY BANKS, by Elis out of Walfruna ^ served by St Lawrence).... 46 BLACKBIKD, by Plenipotentiary— Volage served by King Tom).... 40 THE QUEEIT, by Slane, & c ( served by St Lawrence) 88 FLIMSY, by Don John out of Gossamer ( served by St Lawrence) .. 25 THE PROPERTY OF MR MATHER. EPHOBITS, 4 yrs, by Epirus outof Glacis 150 TOM LOKEB, 4 yrs, by Ca; sar out of Venus 80 BAY YEABLING COLT, by Melbourne or Windhound— Ellen Home, 270 LORD SOUTHAMPTON'S HUNTERS, & c. STONEMASON 240 MACBEATH 190 PETEB WILKINS, 4 yrs, by The Flying Dutchman— Typee's dam.. 140 MA& NITS IBOIL 91 THE TOP 80 SIB Lucius ...!!.!! 80 PALMEBSTON, 4 yrs, by Cotherstone out of Makeless !!"!!.. 50 TBUMP 50 NENA, i yrs, by Don John out of Rigolette 42 BONNY 23 LORD STRATHMORE'S HUNTERS. GS. J GS. ABD EL KADEB S50 I SPECTBE 150 WOODMAN 200 | ABCHER 100 THS COLONEL 260 I GAMESTEB 115 HOLD HABD 165 | SCAMP, byDonJohn— Gipsy 30 SIR J. MARJORIBANK'S HUNTERS. GS. FELIX LOBD SALTOUN, by Co- ventry— Patroness 210 UNCLE TOM 70 DESTINY 52 SWEEP 51 ASPENDON BEIGHT PHCEBUS SAUNTEBEB MR PRYOR'S HUNTERS. GS. JACK IN THE BOX 125 FLYBBUSHBB 115 MR TANQUERAY'S HUNTERS. GS. COLUMBINE 130 RUSHTON 130 ADELINE 76 ANTOINETTE 72 JOSEPHINE 66 intendent Taylor, of Salford; Mr Elliott, too, as starter, efficiently supplying the place of Mr Hibburd, absent from ill- ness. Last, though most important, that the Duke of Beaufort, Lord W. Powlett, and Sir John Potter, M. P., have accepted the stewardship of the next meeting. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 3.— The PHILIPS'S HANDICAP of 70 sovs, for all ages ; winners of any race after May 12 olb extra; about half a mile. Mr Allen's b m Plausible, by Springy Jack, 5 yrs, Sst lib Snowden 1 Admiral Harcourt's b m Ellermire, 5 yrs, Sst 71b Aldcroft 2 Mr Osborne's b c Glede Hawk, 3 yrs, 6st 1 lib Challoner 3 Mr R. Wilson's b f Cora Linn, 3 yrs, 6st 51b Ward i Mr Saxon's b g Frodsham Squire, 3 yrs, 5st 101b ( car 6st) Dales 5 Mr Flintoff' s ch f Echo, 8 yrs, 5st 81b Pritchard 6 Betting : 2 to 1 agst Ellermire, 3 to 1 agst Plausible, and 5 to 1 agst Frodsham Squire. Plausible and Cora Linne, with the favourite at their heels, raced for the lead into the straight, when the former showed slightly in advance. At the distance Cora fell back, and Glede Hawk took her place next to Eller- mire, but both failed to reach Plausible, who won easily by a length ; the third finishing a head from the second, and a good length in advance of the fourth. Echo, who got off badly, was last throughout. The SEVENTH MANCHESTER PRODUCE STAKES of 10 sovs each, h ft, with 100 added, for three year olds; colts 8st 71b, fillies Sst 3lb ; winners of any race amounting to the clear value of 500 sovs 5lb, of 1,000 10lb, and the second in any stake amount- ing to 1,000 5lb extra; those by horses or out of mares whose produce have never wsn allowed 31b, if both 5lb; the second to receive 50 sovs out of the stakes; one mile and three quarters ; 66 subs. t Admiral Harcourt's b c Wardermarske, by Bird- catcher, 8st 41b Aldcroft 1 X Mr T. Parr's ch c Sir Colin. Sst 71b Fordham 2 Mr R. Chilton's brc Norton, 8st 41b Bearpark 3 Mr Osborne's b c Glede Hawk, 8st 41b J. Osborne i Betting: 6 to 4 on Wardermarske, aud 0 to 2 agst Sir Colin. The flag falling when the latter was a length or two in advance, he made play with a clear lead past the Stand, the favourite lying second, and Norton next. Iu this order they entered the straight, wheu the pace improved, and Wardermarske closing with the leader at the distance, headed him half- way up, and won iu a canter by two lengths, a length each dividing second, third, and fourth. The UNION CUP of 200 sovs, in specie, added to a Handicap of 5 sovs each, for three year olds and upwards; winners after May 12 of any race of the value of 200 sovs 5lb, of two or more 7ib, and if of the value of 500 sovs 101b, the second 5lb extra; no horse more than 101b extra; the second to receive 20 sovs out of the stakes, and the winner to pay 10 sovs towards expenses; about one mile and a quarter ; 67 subs. Mr Simpson's b c Fright, by Alarm, 8 yrs, 5st 51b .... Plumb 1 Mr W. P Anson's b h Courtenay, 5 vrs, 6st 131b.... Withington 2 Mr Ridley's b c Hospitality, 4 yrs, 7st 101b Bates 8 Mr Gill's b g Bourgeois, aged, Sst 61b Aldcroft 4 Lord Wm. Powlett's b h Saraband, 5 yrs, Sst 131b .. J, Goater 0 Mr E. Parr's br c Stork, 4 yrs, 8st .. D. Hughes 0 Mr Shipley's b f Breeze, 4 yrs, 7st 41b Snowden 0 Mr Osborne's b c De Ginkel, 4 yrs, 6st 61b Challoner 0 Mr J. Osborne's b c King Brian, 4 yrs, 6st 41b Nuttall 0 Sir R. W. Bulkeley's bk f Bel Espsranza, 3 yrs, Sst..,. Bullock 0 Mr W. Wood's b f Pera, 4 yrs, 5st 131b Ducker 0 Mr Saxon's ch g Red Robin, 5 yrs, 5st 111b Shakspere 0 Mr Cliff's b c Old Tom, 8 yrs, 5st 101b Bray 0 Mr H. W. Thomas's br f Princess of Orange, 3 yrs, Sst Pritchard 0 Betting: 4 to 1 each agst Stork and Breeze, 7 to 1 agst Court- enay, 8 to 1 agst Bourgeois, 10 to 1 each agst Bel Esperanza and Fright, and 100 to 8 agst Saraband. Two failures occurred owing to the fractiousness of Bel Esperanza, but at length the signal was given to a splendid start. It was impossible to assign advantage to either until approaching the lower enclosure, when Breeze, Bel Esperanza, and Fright showed in advance, and ran together past the Stand, the next trio at their heels, also side by side, heiEg Hospitality Old Tom, and Princess of Orange; Courteuay and Bourgeois heading the ruck, at the tail of which were Pera and King Brian, Red Robin bringing up the extreme rear. At the turn beyond Breeze assumed the command, but beat a retreat in the next hundred yards, where Fright, with Old Tom at his quarters, took up the running. Along the far side half a dozen lengths separated this pair from Bel Esperanza, 2 BELL'S LIFE IN LONDON, JUNE 14, 1857. ho was succeeded by Bourgeois, Courtenay, Hospitality, and i freeze in a cluster, next to whom lay Stork, De Ginkel, and Saraband. On the retirement of Old Tom, soon after passing the half- mile post, Bel Esperanza became the follower of Fright into the straight, where she gave way to Bourgeois, Courtenay, and Hospitality. Inside the distance the latter ran into second place, but without being approached Fright won in a canter by a length. Courtenay made his effort half way up, swerved across the course, aud finished under the judge's box, just contriving in the last stride to secure the second money by a head from Hospitality, who defeated Bourgeois by the same. Six lengths from them, Stork, De Ginkel, and Saraband, ran home together, after them Breeze, Bel Esperanza, King Brian, and Pera; Bed Robin whipping in all the way. The SAPLING STAKES of 10 sovs each, h ft, with 100 added, for two year olds; colts 8st 71b, fillies 8st 4lb; winners of the clear Value of 200 sovs 3lb, or of 500 clear 71b extra; the winner to pay 10 sovs towards expenses, and the second to receive 25 sovs out of the stakes; T. Y. C.; 25 subs, t i Admiral Harcourt's br f Sister to Ellington, by The Flying Dutchman, 8st 41b •••,•••• • • ..-••• Aldcroft 1 * i Mr R. L. Walker's br c The Flying Duke, 8stl01b ( including 3lb extra) Charlton 2 t Mr J. Osborne's b f Intercidona, 8st 41b J. Osborne .1 * Mr J Osborne's b c Spread Eagle, Sst 71b Bearkpark 4 » J Mr Barber's b c Prince of Denmark, 8st 71b Hayward 0 Mr Hughes's b c Knockburn, Sst 71b Snowden 0 » i Mr R. Wilson's b c Tom Linne, Sst 71b G. Oates 0 t Mr E. Parr's b f Patience, 8st 41b SopIt„ 0. Betting: 7 to 4 agst Sister to Ellington, 5 to 2 agst Plying Duke, and 8 to 1 agst Intercidona. The favourite took a clear lead at starting, and was followed for about fifty yards by Knockburn, who then gave way in succession to Flying Duke, Tom Linne, Intercidona, and Spread Eagle. Thus they ran to the straight, where Tom was disposed of, as were the others at the distance, the favourite, without being approached, winning in a canter by four lengths, and the third finishing two lengths from the second, with an advantage of a length over the fourth. Patience and Tom Linue were next past the post, Prince of Den- mark ( who lost start) seventh, and Knockburn last. The TRAFFORD HANDICAP of 5 sovs each, with 50 added, for all ages ; winners after May 12 of any race value 100 sovs 51b extra; one mile; 14 subs. MrW. H. Brook'sch f Manganese, by Birdcatcher, 4 yrs, Sst 71b J. Osborne 1 Mr T. Cliff's br f Lady Hercules, 3 yrs. 6st 31b Bray 2 Mr Barber's ch c Lord Nelson, 3 yrs, 7st 81b Hayward 3 Mr W. Robinson's br f Six and Eightpence, Syrs, 5st 101b Bullock 4 Mr Wilkinson's br li Blight, 6 yrs, 7st 21b .. Leake 0 Mr Allinson's b f Evelyn, 3 yrs, Gst 61b ( car6st 7ib) Withmgton 0 Mr Hawkins's gr c Master Bagot, 3 yrs, 6st 41b Wade 0 Betting : 5 to 4 agst Lord Nelson, 5 to 1 each agst Evelyn and Lady Hercules, 6 to 1 agst Six and Eightpence, 1& 0 to 15 agst Manganese, and 7 to 1 agst Master Bagot. After two or three failures Manganese rushed to the front, made all the running, and won easily by a length; Lady Hercules getting up at the finish and depriving the favourite of second honours by a head in almost the last stride; a bad fourth, Evelyn was fifth, and Blight next. THURSDAY.— The Two YEAR OLD STAKES of 10 sovs each, h ft, with 50 added, for two year olds; colts 8st 71b, fillies 8st 41b; the second to save his stake; winners of any race value 200 sovs 3lb, of 500 71b extra; T. Y. C.; 23 subs. Mr W. S. Halford's brf Mainstay, by Peppermint. 8st 71b ( including 31b extra) Kendall 1 Mr Howard's b c Jack Horner, 8st 71b J. Goater 2 Mr Eastwood's br f Hesperithusa ( h b), 8st 41b G. Oates 3 Mr Lee's br c Soothsayer, 8st 71b Aldcrott 4 Betting : 5 to 4 on Mainstay, 7 to 4 agst Soothsayer, 4 to 1 agst Jack Horner, and 6 to 1 agst Hesperithusa. After one false start the favourite, followed by Jack Horner and Hesperithusa, made play to the straight, where the three joined abreast to the distance, inside which the last named filly was beaten, and Mainstay going on with the running, won easily by a length; the third beaten two lengths from the second, aud Soothsayer, in the rear throughout, a length from her. The CITY HANDICAP PLATE of 70 sovs, for all ages ; entrance 2 sovs ; the winner of any race after May 12 5lb, of two 71b extra; three quarters of a mile. Mr Andrew's b g The Martlet, by Flatcatcher, 4 yrs, 7st 21b J. Forster 1 Mr E. Gill's b g Bourgeois, aged, Sst 91b J. Gill 2 Mr Osborne's b c De Ginkel, 4 yrs, 7st 21b Challoner 3 Mr Watson's b f Sulpitia, 3 yrs, 5st 121b Pritchard 4 Admiral Harcourt's b m Ellermire, 5 yrs, 8st 51b.... Aldcroft 0 Mr Shipley's b f Breeze, 4 yrs, 7st 71b Snowden 0 Mr Dawson's b f Red White and Blue, 3 yrs, 6st 91b .. Bullock 0 Mr Saxon's b g Frodsham Squire, 3 yrs, 5st 51b .. Shakspeare 0 Betting: 5 to 2 agst Sulpitia, 4 to 1 agst Bourgeois, and 7 to 1 each agst The Martlet, De Ginkel, and Ellermire. De Ginkel, with Bourgeois, Sulpitia, and Ellermire at his heels, The Martlet lying off, ran in front to the distance, where the latter crept up next the rails, headed his horses half way up, and won cleverly by three quarters of a. length ; a length between second and third. The favourite was a bad fourth, Breeze fifth, Frodsham Squire and Ellermire next, whipped in by Red White and Blue. The MANCHESTER TRADESMEN'S CUP of 200 sovs, in specie, added to a Handicap of 20 sovs each, h ft, and 5 if declared, & c; winuers of any race after May 12 of the value of 200 sovs 5lb, of two or more 71b, or one of 500 101b, and the second 5lb extra ; no horse more than 10lb extra; the second to receive B0 sovs out of the stakes, aud the winner to pay 25 towards expenses; two miles and a quarter; 46 subs, 27 of whom pay 5 sovs each. Mr G. Foster's b c Underhand, by The Cure, 3 yrs, 7s 1101b G. Oates 1 Mr Dawson's b f Janet, 3 yrs. 7st 81b Bates 2 Mr Barber's b c Commotion, 3 yrs, Sst 21b Hayward S Mr T. Hughes's b g Romeo, aged, 8st 121b D. Hughes 4 Sir C. Monck's br h Vandal, 5 yrs, 8st llib Aldcroft 6 Sir R. W. Bulkeley's br c Gortschakoff, 4 yrs, 8st 71b.. Bumby 0 Mr Howard's br c Companion, 3 yrs, 7st 101b ( in- cluding 51b extra) Fordham 0 Mr E. Levy ns br c bro to Preston, 3 yrs, 7st 41b Bullock 0 Mr Wilkins's bk c Pizarro, 3 yrs, 6st 121b J. Hall 0 Mr Copeland's ch c Silkmore, 3 yrs, 6st 121b Snowden 0 Betting : 5 to 2 agst Commotion, 4 to 1 each agst Underhand and Romeo, 7 to 1 agst Companion, and 100 to 8 each agst Vandal, Brother to Preston, and Silkmore. The flag fell to a pretty start at the first attempt, whenUnderhand and Silkmore, in advance, cannoned in getting off, and the latter was driven on to the rails. He was, however, instantly in his place again, and after the first fifty yards took up the running, succeeded at the Stand, in Indian file and in the order named, by Underhand, Oommotion, Brother to Preston, Vandal, Companion, Romeo, Janet, Pizarro, and Gortschakoff. After rounding the upper turn, Silkmore increased the lead to seven or eight lengths, but no change occurred until nearing the T. Y. C. post, when Under- hand was pulled back, and Companion became second. As they turned into the straight the lot took closer order, so that on re- passing the Stand the leader's advantage was reduced to little more than a length. His immediate followers at that point were Companion and Brother to Preston, the favourite lying at their heels, Underhand and Romeo next, side by side, Vandal and Janet also coupled behind them, with Pizarro no w in the rear. At about the centre of the back stretch, Companion headed Silkmore **" for a few strides, and then dropped into his former position, but the other shutting up suddenly in the next dozen yards, he dis- appeared altogether from the front, and Companion was left in command. He was followed to the bottom the last time by Brother to Preston, who there too closed accounts, whereupon Commotion, Romeo, and Janet, with Underhand in waiting, drew up to Mr Howard's horse, who, being in trouble soon after entering the straight, Janet, with tho favourite and the top weight at her shoulders, obtained the lead just outside the dis- tance. Half- way up Commotion was in difficulties, and Romeo tiring at the lower enclosure, Underhand bore his colours in ad- vance, at the upper end thereof, and won a fine race by half a length; Commotion beaten two lengths from the mare, and finishing a head before Romeo. Three lengths off Vandal was fifth, Pizarro sixth, and Companion seventh; Gortschakoff and Brother to Preston were the next two, Silkmore cantering in last of all. The MAIDEN PLATE of 50 sovs, for three year olds aud upwards; one mile and a quarter. Mr H. S. Hum's b c General Williams, by Womersley, 3 yrs, 7st Challoner 1 Mr E. Gill's gr c Ducrow, 3 yrs, 7st J. Gill 2 Mr Robinssn's br f Six and Eightpence, 3 yrs, 6st lllb. Bullock 3 Capt Boynton's b c St Patrick, 3 yrs, 7st Ducker 4 Mr Thomas's brfPrincessof Orange, Syrs, 6st lllb.. J, Forster 0 Mr Saxon's b g Frodsham Squire, 3 yrs, 6st lllb Dales 0 Mr Windsor's br f Josephine, 3 yrs, 6st lllb J. HaU 0 Mr Montague's b f Canary 3 j rs, 6st lllb Ryan 0 Mr Handley's b e by Touchstone out of Lady Jersey, 3 yrs, 7st Charlton 0 Betting: The betting opened at 5 to 2 and 3 to 1 agst St Patrick, but he receded to 10 to 1 at the close, when the prices were 5 to 4 agst General Williams, and 6 to 1 agst Six and Eightpence. The running was made by St Patrick, followed in a cluster by Josephine, the Lady Jersey colt, Frodsham Squire, and Six and Eightpence, the latter, through the forward horses running rather wide, obtaining the lead at the turn going out. Along the far side she was succeeded in the srder named by the favourite, Princess of Orange, St Patrick, and Ducrow. Turn- ing the straight the latter, with General Williams, went up to the leader, and racsd with her to the distance, where she was in difficulties, and left the favourite and the grey to fight it out. A head and head race ensued, the General holding a little the best of it all the way up. and obtaining ihe fiat by a neck. An in- terval of two lengths divided second and third; bad fourth, Canary and Frodsham Squire being fifth and sixth, Princess of Orange next, the Lady Jersey colt cantering a long way after everything else. The CHESTERFIELD HANDICAP of 5 sovs each, with 50 added, for three year olds and upwards ; winners of any race value 100 sovs after May 12 51b extra; one mile and a quarter; 10 subs. Mr Osborne's b c Glede Hawk, by Birdcatcher, 3 yrs, 6st lllb Challoner 1 Mr W. H. Brook's ch f Manganese, 4 yrs, 8st 121b ( including 51b ex) J. Osborne 2 Mr T. Cliff's br f Lady Hercules, 8 yrs, 6st 31b Bray S Mr Barber's ch c Lord Nelson, 3 yrs, 7st 81b Hayward 4 Betting : 6 to 4 on Manganese, 3 to 1 agst Lady Hercules, 4 to 1 agst Lord Nelson, aud 8 to 1 agst Glede Hawk. The lead was taken by Lady Hercules, Lord Nelson lying second, Glede Hawk third, and the favourite fourth. In this order they ran to the T. Y. C. post, where Glede Hawk became second, took the lead at the half distance, aud won by a length, Manganese beating Lady Hercules in the last stride by a head ; au indif- ferent fourth. HER MAJESTY'S PLATE of lOOgs; three year olds 7st 21b, four 9st 21b, five 9st 121b, six aHd aged lOst 21b; three miles and a distance. Mr T. Parr's ch c Sir Celin, by Robert de Gorham, 3 yrs, 7st21b Fordham 1 Mr Chilton's br c Norton, 3 yrs, 7st 21b Challoner 2 Mr E. Parr's br c Stork, 4 yrs, 9st 21b Sopp 3 Mr E. Gill's gr c Duerow. 3 yrs, 7st 21b J. Gill 4 Mr Saxon's ch m Mary, 5 yrs, 9st 121b J. Osborne 5 Betting: 2 to 1 on Mary. Sir Colin, followed by Norton, bounded off at score, so that, at half a mile, at least one hun- dred yards divided the leaders from the others. At about a mile and a half Sir Colin also gave Norton the slip, and, at the com- pletion of the second mile, was fully a score lengths in advance of him ; the rearward horses, with Mary at the extreme tail, being now further off than ever. As they entered the straight the last time the gap visibly diminished between the leading pair, but Norton's final effort failing him at the distance, Sir Colin won in a canter by two lengths ; an interval of twenty lengths separated second and third, the favourite walking in from the half distance. FRIDAY.— The SELLING STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 40 added, for three year olds and upwards; one mile and a half; 3 subs. Sir T. Cliff's bk f Coal Black Rose, by Robert de Gorham, 4 vrs, 7st 61b ( 30 sovs ) Bray 1 Gapt Gray's b f Magnolia, 8 yrs, 6st 41b ( car 6st 61b) ( 30) J. Forster 2 Mr Dawson's b f Breach, S yrs, 6st 41b ( SO) Bullock S Betting: 6 to 4 on Magnolia, and 3 to 1 each agst the others. Breach made play into the straight, when Coal Black Rose took up the running and carried it on to the T. Y. C. post. The fa- vourite next showed in advance, followed to the distance by the black filly, who there resumed the lead, and won in a canter by six lengths, same between second and third. The winner was bought in for 56 sovs. The WILTON STAKES of 10 sovs each, h ft, with 50 added; two year olds 6st 9lb, three 8st 121b; fillies and geldings allowed 3lb; the second to save his stake; winners once 3lb, twice 6lb extra; T. Y. C.; 12subs. t Mr Saxon's br f Princess Royal, by Prince Charlie, 2 yrs, 6st 91b ( including 31b extra) Dales 1 Mr Halford's br f Mainstay, 2 yrs, 6st lllb ( inc 51b ex).... Bray 2 Admiral Harcosrt's br f Sister to Ellington, S yrs, 6st lllb ( Inc 51b ex) Bullock S t Mr Osborne's b f Intercidona, 2 yrs, 6st 61b Challenor 4 Mr I'Anson's ch f Howtowdie, 2 yrs, 6st 61b ( carried 6st 81b) H. Withington 5 Mr T. Parr's gr c Chiltrey, 2 yrs, 6st 91b Fordham 6 * MrW. H. Brook's b c Spread Eagle. 2 yrs, 6st 91b. T. Withington 7 Betting : 5 to 4 agst Sister to Ellington, 5 to 2 agst Mainstay, 5 to 1 agst Princess Royal, and 6 to 1 agst Chiltrey. Intercidona, with the favourite and Princess Royal at her shoulders, ran in front to the turn, where Princess Royal took up the running; Mainstay drawing forward, and with Sister to Ellington at his side, thence waiting on the leader to the distance. The favourite then declined, and Mainstay challenging Princess Royal, the pair ran a good race home, the latter winning by half a length, the third finishing two lengths from the second and defeating the fourth by a head; the rest beaten off. Chiltrey lost start The SALFORD BOROUGH CUP of 100 sovs in specie, added to a Handicap of 15 sovs each, 10 ft, and 5 only if declared, & c; winners of any race after May 12 of the value of 200 sovs 5lb, of two or more 71b, and if of the value of 500 sovs 101b, and the second 5lb extra; no horse more than 10lb extra; the second to receive 35 sovs out of the stakes, and. the winner to pay 10 sovs towards expenses; one mile and a half; 45 subs, 25 of whom pay 5 sovs each. Admiral Harcourt's b m Ellermire, by Chanticleer, 5 yis, 8st lllb Aldcroft 1 Mr Andrews's b g The Martlet, 4 yrs, 7st 91b J. Forster 2 Mr Ridley's b c Hospitality, 4 yrs, 8st 81b Bates 3 Mr T. Hughes's b g Romeo, aged, 7st 101b D. Hughes 4 Mr E. Parr's br c Stork, 4 yrs, 8st 111b Sopp 0 Mr T. Parr's ch c Sir Colin, 3 yrs, 7st 21b Fordham 0 Mr Burn's br c King Brian, 4 yrs, 7st 21b Challoner 0 Mr Windsor's br c Sir Humphrey, 3 yrs, 6st 41b .... Snowden 0 Mr Allison's b f Evelyn, 3 yrs, 6st 81b Plumb 0 Mr W. Robinson's br f Six and Eightpence, 3 yrs, 5st 91b Bullock 0 Betting : 7 to 4 agst Romeo, 11 to 2 agst Sir Colin, 6 to 1 agst Hospitality, 8 to 1 each agst The Martlett and Sir Humphrey, 10 to 1 agst Stork, and 100 to 5 agst Ellermire ( offered). Evelyn took up the running after the first fifty yards, having Six and Eightpence and Sir Colin in immediate attendance, The Martlett and King Brian heading the ruck, at the tail of which were Stork and Ellermire. In this order they rounded the turn, after passing the Stand, The Martlett and Sir Colin changing places, being the only alteration amongst the forward horses until a second time reachingthe bottom, whereEllermire crept up andlay about fifth at the straight, entering which Evelyn beat a retreat, and The Martlett showed in advance. The latter, at the distance, was joined by Hospitality, who, about half way up, got his head in front, and raced with The Martlett to within about twenty yards of the chair, where Aldcroft brought up Ellermire on the outside, and won a severe race by a neck, The Martlett beating Hospitality iu almost the last stride by a head, and Romeo finishing nearly a length from him. Evelyn was a good fifth, King Brian sixth, Stork, Sir Colin, and Sir Humphrey the next three, and Six and Eightpence last. The Two YEAR OLD SELLING STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 40 added; colts 8st 71b, fillies 8st 41b; the winner to be sold for 200 sovs, & C; T. Y. C.; 3 subs. * i Mr Jackson's b c Repute, by The Cure, 6st lllb ( 80 sovs) Challoner 1 Mr Half'ord's b c by Cossack out of Margaret of Anjou, 6st lllb ( 80) Bray 2 Mr Reynard's b c Milksop, Gst lllb ( 80) Dales 3 Betting: 7 to 4 on Repute, and 7 to 2 agst Milksop. The Cos- sack colt led to the distance, where the favourite took up the running, and won cleverly by a neck; Milksop a bad third. The winner was sold to Mr J. S. Walker for 48 guineas. The DEEBY HANDICAP of 70 sovs, for all ages; winners after May 121b 5lb, of two 71b extra; about half a mile. Mr Osborne's b c Glede Hawk, 3 yrs, 7st 21b ( in- cluding 51b extra) Challoner 1 Mr Allen's b m Plausible, 5 yrs, 8st 71b ( including 51b extra) Snowden 2 Mr Wood's bfPera, 4 yrs, 6st 131b Lomas S Mr Dawson's b c Little Cob, S yrs, 6st 101b Bollock 4 Mr Saxon's chg Red Robin, 5yrs, 6st lllb Dales 5 Betting: Even on Plausible, aud 4 to 1 each agst Glede Hawk, Little Cob, aud Red Robin. Plausible, with Glede Hawk and Little Cob closely laid up, showed in advance to the straight, and Little Cob retiring directly afterwards, the former pair ran home locked together, a splendid struggle resulting in favour of the colt by a head; a length divided second and third; the others tailed off. BETTING UPON THE COURSE. ASCOT CUP. 5 to 1 agst Lance | 10 to 1 agst Tasmania 6 to 1 Skirmisher I 10 to 1 Wardermarske 8 to 1 Polestar | REDDITCH RACES. Stewards: Capt Edmonds and J. Barnes, Esq. Hon Sec : Mr G. Abell. By some it was deemed probable that in a change of com mittee of these races a few months ago, might be effected, if not the entire abrogation, at least a modification of the long- ex- ploded heat running game, for years practised indiscriminately over this course. Enough of the " old leaven," however, again crept into the counsels, and floored the intentions of a few of the good bonifaces, anxious not only to abate this old standing nuisance, but to cut down the meeting to a single day hereafter. MONDAY, JUNE 1.— The HACK STAKES of 2 sovs each, with 10 added : three year olds Sst 71b, four 9st 71b, five lOst, six and aged lOst 71b; mares and geldings allowed 31b ; heats, one mile; 6 subs. Mr Whitehouse's Auricula, by Phlegon, 3 yrs, 8st 41b Denman 1 Mr Clfff's b g Amorous Boy, 3 yrs. Sst 41b J. Bickiey 2 Mr Massey's ch g Dick Taylor ( late Challow Boy), 5 yrs, 9st lllo G. Rickards 3 First heat: Bettiug— 5 to 4 on Amorous Boy, upon whom Auri- cula waited to the half distance, and won easily by half a length; bad third.— Second heat: 10 to 1 on Auricula, who again won easily by three parts of a length; Dick Taylor beaten off. The INNKEEPEBS' STAKES of 2 sovs each, with 15 added ; two year olds 6st91b, three Sst 5lb, four 8st 131b, five 9st 31b, six. aud aged lOst; mares and geldings allowed 31b ; winners of 50 sovs 71b, twice 101b extra ; the winner to be sold by auc< tion ; heats, one mile ; 5 subs. Mr Davis's b f Sweetbriar, by Peppermint, S yrs, 7st 61b v30 sovs) Snowden 1 1 Mr T. Rickards's bk m Miss Hatch, 5 yrs, 9st 51b ( inc 101b extra), ( 40) Frost 2 2 Mr Page's Peter Snipe, aged, 10st 21b ( inc 101b extra), ( 40) C. Cusack 3 dr First heat: Betting— 6 to 4 on Sweetbriar, and 4 to 1 agst Miss Hatch. The favourite quitted her horses at the straight and won in a common canter by four lengths ; Peter Snipe, who broke a stirrup- leather at the far side, finishing twice as far from the mare.— Second heat: Won easily. There was no advance onthe winner's selling price. The HURDLE RACE of 2 sovs each, with 15 added ; three year olds 9st, four lOst, five lOst 101b, six and aged list 21b ; win- ners of any hurdle race once in 1857 51b, twice 10lb, thrice 14lb extra ; heats, two miles; 5 subs. Mr Phillips's b g Heads or Tails, by Sir Hercules, 3 yrs, 9st W. White 1 1 Mr Page's Peter Snipe, aged, list 21b C. Cusack 3 2 Mr Wyndam's Miss Agnes, aged, list 71b ( inc51b ex). Owner 2 3 First heat: Betting— Even on Heads or Tails, who made nearly all the running, and won in a canter by two lengths, same be- tween second aud third.— Second heat: Won cleverly by a length, the third beaten twice as far from the second. TUESDAY.— The LADIES' PURSE of 10 sovs, added to a Sweep- stakes of 2 sovs each; three year olds Sst 5lb, four Sst 13lb, five 9st 31b, six and aged lOst; and a winner on the first day 7lb extra; mares and geldings allowed 31b; the winner to be sold for 50 sovs, & c, heats, one milo ; 6 subs. Mr Wray's b g Tom Perkins, by Ithuriel, 6yrs, Sst 71b( 20 sovs) F. Marson 1 t 1 Mr Davis's b f Sweetbriar, 3 yrs, 7st 131b ( in- cluding 71b extra) ( 20) Snowden 2 t 2 Mr Massey's ch g Dick Taylor. 5 yrs. 7st 1 llb( 20) Whitenam 8 3 MrDoxous'schmi « ipsyQueen, 8yrs, 88t21b' 50) C. Hughes 4 0 First heat: Betting— Even on Sweetbriar. Tom Perkins made all the running and won hard held by two lengths; the others nowhere.— Second heat: 3 to 1 on Tom Perkins, be- tween whom and Sweetbriar a good race resulted in a dead heat; had third, Gipsy Queen not passing the post.— Deciding heat: Even on the filly, who never reached the horse and was defeated by a length. The winner was bought iu for 24 sovs, and subse- quently changed hands to Mr J. Page, of Birmingham. The IPSLEY STAKES HANDICAP of 5 sovs each, 3 ft, and 1 if declared, with 30 added; the second to save his stake; heats, one mile; 15 subs, 5 of whom declared. Mr Cliff's Our Sal, by Idle Boy, 4 yrs, 7st 71b .... Snowden Mr Land's b m Amelia, 8 yrs, 6st 91b J. Land Mr Sittenson's Duchess of Sutherland, 3 yrs, 7st 21b Unsworth Mr Williams's gr c Village Cock, 4 yrs, 7st 121b G. Holman Mr Whitehouse's b c Baronage, 3 yrs, 6st 91b Leake Mr Barling's Lucy Loekit, 5 yrs, Sst 31b Eatwell First heat: Betting— 2 to 1 agst Our Sal, 3 to 1 agst Lucy Lockit, and 5 to 1 agst Amelia. Lucy Lockit cut out the work to the back of the course, when Duchess of Sutherland took up the running, and being joined at the straight by Amelia and the favourite, a slashing race ended in favour of the latter by half a length, the same between second and third, wide intervals sepa- rating the others.— Second heat: 2 to 1 on Our Sal, who, after a precisely similar race with the first three, again won by half a length, the third finishing a neck from the fourth; the others beaten off. The HURDLE RACE of 2 sovs each, with 10 added; three year olds 9st, four lOst, five lOst 10lb, six and aged list 21b; winners of any hurdle race once in 1857 5lb, twice 10lb, thrice 14lb extra ; heats, two miles ; 5 subs. Mr Phillips's bg Heads or Tails, Syrs, 9st 71' d ( including 51b extra) W. White 1 1 Mr Page's Peter Snipe, aged, list 21b C. Cusack 2 dr Mr Massey's ch g Dick Taylor, 5 yrs, lGst 101b Mitchell 0 dr No betting. The first heat was woniu a canter and the second walked over for. The BEATEN HANDICAP of 1 sov each, with a Purse added; one mile; 3 subs. Mr Massey's ch g Dick Taylor, 5 yrs, 7st 71b Whitenam 1 Mr Page's Peter Snipe, aged, 9st C. Cusack 2 Mr Cliff's b g Amorous Boy, 3 yrs, Sst 101b Bickiey 3 Won by eight lengths. by six leugths. The Roman bolted soon after starting.— Second heat: Usurer again made all the running, and won by three lengths. The winner was bought in for 35 guineas. SOUTHWELL RACES. THURSDAY, JUNE 4.— The INNKEEPERS' PLATE, a Sweepstakes of 2 sovs, with 10 added; the second to save his stake, and the winner to pay 2 sovs towards the expenses ; heats; about one mile aud a half, 3 subs. Mr Deacon's ch h Sicha; us, by Birdcatcher, 3 yrs, 9st Loton 1 1 Mr Houll's brli Billy, 5 yrs, lOst Quinton 2 dr Mr Nightingall's b g Althorp, 6 yrs, lOst 41b Owner 8 dr The first heat won easily, and the second walked over for. A HURDLE RACE of 3 sovs each, with 20 added; the second to save his stake, and the winner to pay 3 sovs towards the ex- penses ; heats; about one mile and a quarter ; 6 subs. Mr Nightingall's b g Althorp, 6yrs, lOst lllb .... Owner 12 1 Mr Houll'e b g Himely, lOst lib Quinton 2 1 2 Mr Chas. Stanley's chmMay- day, 6 yrs, lOst lllb 4 3 3 Mr Wyndham's b m Miss Agnes, 6 yrs, lOst lllb 8 dis First heat won by half a neck, and the others by half a length. Miss Agnes fell in the second. The GENTLEMAN'S PURSE, a Sweepstakes of 1 sov each, with 10 added; 9 subs. Mr Houli's b h Billy, 5 yrs, 10st71b ( incl 71b extra) Quinton I 1 Mr Pickering's Tom Perkins, 6 yrs, lOst 71b 2 2 Mr Harrison's br h Saquenay, aged, lOst 71b 3 S First heat won by half a length, and the second easily. PROGRAMME OF BEVERLEY, HULL, AND EAST RIDING RACES. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 10— TheKINGSTON- UPON- HULLSTAKES of 5 sovs each, with 25 added, for two year olds and upwards; Kingston Course ( about three quarters of a mile); 8 subs. To name on the Tuesday. The DRIFFIELD STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 25 added, for two year olds; colts 8st 101b, fillies and geldings 8st6lb, the win- ner to be sold for 80 sovs, & c; T. Y. C. To close aud name on Tuesday. The BISHOP BUETON STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 100 added, for two year olds; colts 8st 7ib, fillies Sst 31b; winners of any stake amounting to 50 sovs 31b, twice 50 or 100 5lb, or any stake of 200 71b extra; horses having started twice and not won allowed 31b; the second to receive 10 sovs out of the stakes, and the winner to pay 20 to the race fund; T. Y. C.; 21 subs. Mr Allison's b c The Eagle Mr T. Bell's b c by The Flying Dutchman out of Speedwell Mr W, H. Brook's ch c Sermon Mr J. N. Chapman's br c Little John ( h b) Mr Cunningham's br f Brown Bonnet Mr C. Dresser's b c Cornbro' Mr Eastwood's br f Hesperithusa ( hb; Mr G. Forster's gr c Bradley Mr J. Jackson's b c Night Ranger Mr Jaques's br f Plague Royal Mr W. King's br f Whirlpool Mr H. Lambert's br c Relish Mr J. La Mert's ch f Melita Mr Lee's br c Soothsayer Mr C. Peck's br c Ronconi Mr C. Peck's ro c Fly by Day Mr Rudston Read's b t Treatment MrC. Rey nard's b f The JSolian Lyre Mr Roberts's b c Scaurdale Mr J. Scott's br c Lang Range Mr T. Verner's br c Turret Mr R. Wilson's b c Mauchline Mr R. Wilson's b c Tom Linne Mr J. VYoffenden's ch f Bess Lyon A SWEEPSTAKES of 15 sovs each, 5 ft, with 80 added, for two year olds and upwards; one mile; 19 subs. B f by Melbourne out of Meanee, 2 yrs Childrey, 2 yrs York, 2 yrs Collodion, 2 yrs Swale B f by Touchstone out of Ellardale's d, 2 yrs Terrific, 2 yrs Night Ranger, 2 yrs Sprig of Shillelagh, 3 ys Saunterer, 3 yrs Sneeze, Syrs Mary, 5 yrs T. P. Cooke, 2 yrs Princess Royal, 2 yrs Flacrow, 5 yrs Gunboat, 3 yrs Vandermulin, 4 ( 141b extra) Swiftsure, aged Mainstay, 2 ITS yrs GOODWOOD 1857. The GOODWOOD STAKES of 25 sovs each subscription, 15 ft, and 5 only if declared on or before the 23d inst; two miles and a half;) 6 subs. Ch c by Birdcatcher Sneeze, 3 yrs Homily, 5 yrs out of Maid of Liverpool, 3 yrs Melissa, 4 yrs Masham, 4 yrs Martinet, 3 yrs Turbit, 8 yrs Dulcamara, 8 yrs Chevalier d'Industrie, Borderer, 3 yrs Glee Singer, 3 yrs 3 yrs Relapse, 3 yrs Gemma di Vergy, 3 yrs Somerset, S yrs Blooming Heather, 5ys Barfleur, 4 yrs Rhisus, 3 yrs Fisherman, 4 yrs Westminster, 5 yrs Peeping Tom. 3 yrs Fright, 3 yrs Emulator, 4 yrs Charles O'MaUey, 3 yrs Bracken, 6 yrs Sluggard, 5 yrs Hamlet, 3 yrs Van Dunck, 4 yrs Newington, 4 yrs Mary, 5 yrs Absolution. 4 yrs i he Earl, 5 yrs Queen Bess, 3 yrs Mongrel, 3 yrs • Paladin, 3 yrs Eloquence, 4 yrs Warlock, 4 yrs • 1 lorin, 3 yrs Worcester, 3 yrs The Hind, 5 yrs • Potocki, S yrs Pauli Monti, 3 yrs Heir of Linne, 4 yrs • Mesange, 8 yrs Prizefighter, 8 yrs E. ergy, 8yrs Gilhver, 3 yrs Wentworth, 4 yrs Fulbeck, 5 yrs Aleppo, 4 yrs Hobgoblin, 3 yrs Underhand, 3 yrs Ch c by Epirus out of Rogerthorpe, 4 yrs Verona, 3 yrs Elcot's dam. h b, 3yrs Cerva, 4 yrs Star of Albion, 3 yrs Ruth, 8 yrs The Flying English- Rosati, 4yrs Gunboat, Syrs man, 8 yrs Commoner, 3 yrs Emigrant, aged Mincepie, 4 yrs Pretty Boy, 4 yrs Bannockburn, 3 yrs Enchanter, 4 yrs The Unexpected, 4 yrs Alice Wentworth, 4 yrs Stanhope, 4 yrs Mysterious Jack, 8 yrs Ackworth, 3 yrs Hartley Buck, 5 yrs Apathy, 3 yrs Zigzag, aged Kestrel, 4 yrs The Dupe, 8 yrs Cotswold, 4 yrs Mr Sykes. aged Squire Watt, 4 yrs King Cob, 4 yrs Orianda, 3 yrs South Western, 8 yrs Lord Derwentwater, Bird in the Hand, Syrs Sir Colin, 3 yrs * yrs Humourist, 4 yrs Dusty Miller, 3 yrs Lord of the Hills, 8 yrs Victoria, 4 yrs Sprig of Shillelagh, 3 ys Wardermarske, 3 yrs Polestar, 5 yrs Leamington, 4 yrs Kingmaker, 3 yrs Young Hopeful, 3 yrs * These four horses were bred in France. Nominations for the GOODWOOD CUP. twice 71b extra ; untried stallions or mares allowed 3lb ; only one allowance ; half a mile. Mr Baker's Schoolfellow- Mr Wilson's b f Miss Waters Lord W. Powlett's br f by Jericho out of St Anne ( Sib) Mr Greville's b f Grand Duchess Mr S. B. Lennard's f by Flatcatcher out of L'Hirondelle Mr J. La Mert's Maggie Lauder Nominations for the CHELMSFOBD HANDICAP of 10 sovs each, h ft, ard 3 only if declared OD or before June 16, with 100 added ; two miles; 44 subs. The weights to be fixed by the 9th of June. Redemption, 5 yrs Alice Wentworth, 4 yrs Polestar, 5 yrs Verona, 3 yrs The Dupe, 8 yrs Six and Eightpence, 3y s Romeo, aged Emulator, 4 yrs Imogene, 5 yrs Bannockburn, 3 yrs Moenshine, 5 yrs Tyre, 4 yrs Mysterious Jack, 8 yrs Brompton, 3 yrs Ld Derwentwater, 4 yrs Slattern, Syrs Salonica, 3 yrs Harmonist, 4 yis Signal, 3 yrs Vandal, 5 yrs Van Eyck, 4 yrs Gemma di Ver< y, 3 yrs Vulcan. 5 yrs Eloquence, 4 yrs Little Tom, aged Curious, 4 yrs Triton, 5 yrs Marmion, 3 yrs Jesuit, 5 yrs Early Bird, 6 yrs Mr Ellis's f by Harkaway out of The Fawn Mr J. F. Verrall's b c Volatore Mr Gulliver's ch f Ada Mr J. Hawkins's ch c Matlas Commoner, 3 yrs King of Scotland, 4 yrs Apathy, 3 yrs ida, 3 yrs Orian Cotswold, 3 yrs The Old English Gen- tleman, S yrs Prince of Orange, yrs Comedy, 4 yrs Lunelle, 4 yrs Renown, 3 yrs Siding, 5 yrs Energy, 3 yrs Sprig ot Shillelagh, 3 y s Sneeze, S yra The BEYEELEY CUP of 100 sovs ( in specie), given by the inhabi- tants of Beverley, added to a Handicap of 10 sovs each, h ft, and only 3 if declared, & cj winners of any handicap after May 19 5lb, of two 71b, or one of 200 sovs value 101b extra; no horse more than 1.01b extra; the second to save his stake, and the winner to pay 20 sovs towards expenses ; two miles; 24 subs, 12 of whom declared. age st lb I age st lb I age st lb Pantomime 6.8 7 Mongrel .3.7 0 | Laird o' the Vandal 5.. 7 13 I Liverpool 3.. 6 9 I Dale 3.. 6 0 JohnnyTaft( hb) 5.. 7 10 | Lo^ ie o'Buchan3.. 6 7 Chas. O'Malley. 3,. 5 12 Tomtit 5 .7 9 Evelyn 3.. 6 4 Fairy 8.. 5 12 Black Tiffany .. 4.. 7 4 [ J The GBIMSTON CUP of 50 sovs, added to a Sweepstakes of 5 sovs each, h ft, for all ages ; 8st 71b each ; winners of a 50 sov stake or plate after the day of nomination 71b extra ; mares and geldings allowed 5ib ; the second to receive 10 sovs, and tke third to save his stake ; t wo miles ; 11 subs. 1 2 3 4 5 dr • that the second was walked EPPING RACES. TUESDAY, JUNE 2. — After an interval of two years this little go " came off on Tuesday last, and owing to the extreme fineness of the weather, attracted a large attendance of pleasure The racing requires no comment, as the following brief detail will show :— A SELLING RACE of 2 sovs each, with 10 added ; the second to save his stake ; heats, one mile and three quarters; 3 subs. Mr Quinton's br h Billy ( late Cossy), by Mel- bourne, 5 yrs, lOst lllb ( 80 sovs) J. Quinton 1 1 Mr J. G. Mills'sb g Cripple, 4yrs, lOst 131b ( lOO). Gutteridge 2 dr Mr Griffiths's b m Woodbine ( h b), 4 yrs, 9st 2ib( 4 « ). Collins dis First heat: Woodbine led to the top turn, where she bolted, leaving the lead with Billy, who carried it on to the end, and won in a canter by two lengths.— Second heat: Billy walked over and was bought in for 80 sovs. A SELLING RACE of 3 sovs each, with 15 added; the winner of the first race 71b extra: the second to save his stake; heats, one mile and three quarters. Mr Quinton's br h Billy, by Melbourne, 5 yre, list 41b ( including 71b extra) J. Quinton 2 11 Mr Ward's br m Clara, 4 yrs. 9st 81b ( 20 sovs). Wakefield 12 2 Mr J. G. Mills's b g Cripple, 4 yrs, 10stl3lb( 100). Gutteridge « 3 S First heat: No betting. Cripple jumped off with the lead, fol- lowed by Billy and Clara to the top turn, where he was pulled back, and the lead taken up by Billy, who carried it on to the half distance, when he was headed by the mare, who won au excellent race by half a length; Cripple abad third.— Second heat: Billy made all the running, and won easily by three lengths. Cripple walked in a long way in the rear.— Third heat: Won by twenty lengths. The winner was bought in at 80 sovs. A SWEEPSTAKES of 1 sov each, with 5 added; heats, one mile ; 3 subs. Mr J. G. Mills's brhFirebrand, by Slane, 6yrs, list, Gutteridge 1 1 Mr Francis's ch f Kaffa, 8 yrs, Sst lib Hawkes dis Mr Griffiths's b m Woodbine ( h b), 4 yrs, 9st 21b. J. Quinton dis The first heat was won so easily " over for. WYE RACES. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 3.— This pretty little meeting was held on Wednesday last, and, judging from the increased attendance, seems annually to gain popularity. A SWEEPSTAKES of 4 sovs each, with 25 added ; heats, about a mile and a half; 4 subs. Mr H. Lane's br h Usurer, by Flatcatcher, 5 yrs, 8st 71b ( 40 sovs) Hammond 12 1 Mr B. Land's br c Polish, 8 yrs, 7st ( includ- ing 81b extra) ( 40) J. Land, jun 2 12 Mr E. H. Banks's Grey Chicken, 5 yrs, 7stl01b ( 60) French 3 3 3 Capt W. B. Moor's chhlolaus, 4 yrs, 7st lllb ( 30),. Searle 0 dr First heat: After three failures they got away, Iolaus making play, with Grey Chicken second, Usurer third, with Polish in waiting close to the latter's quarters. There was no change in these positions until reaching the distance, when Iolaus, who had a good lead, and looking all over a winner, broke down badly, and Usurer aud Polish drew to the front, a fine race resulting in favour of Usurer by a head ; a bad third.— Second heat: Polish made all the running and won easily by two lengths ; three lengths between second and third. Iolaus was so severely lamed as to be unable to start for this heat, and was afterwards destroyed.— Third heat: Polish jumped off with the lead, which he maintained for about three quarters of a mile, when he was deprived of it by Usurer, who won by four lengths, Grey Chicken, as iu the previous heats, being three lengths from the second. There was no advance upon the selling price. A SWEEPSTAKES of 3 sovs each, with 20 added; heats, about a mile and a half; 3 subs. Mr Searle's ch m Brabantia, by Iago, 4 yrs, 7st 121b ( 40 BOVS) Searle 1 1 Mr S. Martin's ch m Merry Thought, 6 yrs, 8st 31b ( 20) Sherrard 3 2 Mr P. Barling's bg Diligent, aged, Sst 91b ( 40).... Eatwell 2 dr First heat: Diligent made play, with Brabantia second, and Merry Thought in close attendance for about half a mile, when Brabantia joined issue, and raced with Diligent for a quarter of a mile. The former then took the lead, and won by three lengths ; two lengths between second aud third.— Second heat Merry Thought made the running for half a mile, when Bra- bantia took it up, and won in a canter by three lengths. There was no bid for the winner. A SWEEPSTAKES of 2 sovs each, with 15 added; heats, one mile ; 3 subs. Mr H. Lane's Usurer, 6 yrs, 9st 61b ( including 101b extra) ( 30 sovs) Hammond 1 1 Mr B. Land's Polish. 3 yrs, 7st 51b ( 30) J. Land, jun 2 2 MrE. H. Bank's The Roman, 4 yrs. 8st 31b( 20) .... Searle 0 dr Tempest, 3 yrs Mischief, aged Spoonstealer, 4 yrs Old Stringhaults, aged Doctor Sandwith, 4 yrs King Brian, 4 yrs Courtier, 4 yrs Foxliunter, 6 yrs Humourist, 4 yrs Speculation, aged Coomburland Stathes- mon, aged Tke LONDESBOBOUGH STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 30 added, for three year olds and upwards ; the winuer to be sold for 100 sovs ; one mile. To close and name on Tuesday. THURSDAY.— The LONDESBOEOUGH PEODUCE STAKE3 of 10 sovs each, h ft, with 50 added, for two year olds ; colts Sst 7lb, fillies Sst 3lb ; those by stallions or out of mares that never produced a winner allowed 31b ; winners 31b extra; the second to save his stake, and the winner to pay 5 sovs to the fund ; T. Y. C. ; 31 subs. MrBowes'sgr c Star of theEitst( Slb) Mr Bowes's gr c Cock- a- doodle- doo ( 31b) „ Mr W. H. Brook's ch c Sermon Mr Duncombe's br f The Phantom Sail ( 31b) Mr J. Danby's b c by Knight of Gwynne out of D. O.' s dam ( 31b) Mr Danby's b c by Don John out of Sister to Misdeal ( 31b) Mr W. I'Anson's gr c Victor Em- manuel ( 31b) Mr Lister's b c by Knight of Gwynne out of Slipshod ( 31b) Lord Londesborough's b f Mari- tornes Lord Londesborough's b f Cuckoo ( 81b) Lord Londesborough's ch f by Don John out of Cheese ( 31b) Lord Londesborough's br c Mike Lord Londesborough's br c Gewgaw Lord Londesboroagh's br f Delight Lord Londesborough's br f Worry Mr T. Manstield's ch f Sugarcandy Mr J. Osborne's b c Night Ranger Mr J. Osborne's br f Lady Alice Mr J. Osborne's b f Bridecake( 81b) Mr C. Peck's br c Norcliffe Mr C. Peck's b c by Longbow out of Bluelight ( 31b) Mr Redhead's br f by Faugh a Bal- lagh out of Delaine Mr C. Reynard's b c Calamity ( 31b) Mr Richardson's br c by Knight of Gwynne— Sister to Hornsea ( 31b) Mr J. Scott's b c Incledon Mr J. Scott's br e Esperance MrW. Stebbing's br f Columbia( 31b) Mr W. Stebbing's b or br f Phyllis ( 31b) Mr Hutchinson's f by Mildew out of Miss Martin ( dead) Mr W. Jackson's br c by Voltigeur out of Rebekah ( 31b) ( dead) Mr J. Milner's b c Kappa ( dead) The STAND STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 25 added, for two year olds and upwards ; the winner to be sold for 80 sovs, & c; Kingston Course. To close and name ou Tuesday. The EAST RIDING HANDICAP of 3 sovs each, with 40 added; winners of any handicap amounting to 50 sovs, after May 26. 5lb, of two of 50 each, or one of 100 71b, or of the Beverley Cup 101b extra; no horse to carry more than 101b extra; the second to save his stake, and the winner to pay 5 sovs towards ex- penses ; one mile and a quarter ; 19 subs. age et lb D. 0 6.. 8 10 Sir Row. Tren- chard a.. 8 8 Cardsharper .. 6.. 8 7 Caliph 6.. 8 5 Tomtit 5.. 8 3 Benhams 5.. 8 1 age st lb De Ginkel 4.. 8 1 Culcavy 5.. 8 0 King Brian .... 4.. 7 18 Biueskin 4.. 7 7 Liverpool 3.. 7 5 Logie o'Buchan. S.. 7 3 Pontifical 3.. 7 1 age st lb Tempest 3.. S 12 Lady Emily . .3. .6 11 Laird o' the Dale 3.. 6 10 Ella 3.. 6 8 Capt Barclay., 3.. 6 6 Coup de Main., 4. .( pd) Pryor, 5 yrs ( bred in America) Prioress, 4 yrs ( bred in America) Fazzoletto, 4 yrs Monarque, 5 yrs Br c by The Flying Dutchman out of Barba, 3 yrs Sweet William, 3 yrs St Giles, 8 yrs Dulcamara, 3 yrs Gemma di Vergy, 3 yrs Fisherman, 4 yrs Viscount, 4 yrs Potocki( bredinFrance) Syrs Florin ( bred in France), 8 yrs Gunboat, 3 yrs Lord of the Hills, 3 yrs Early Bird, 6 yrs B f by Sweetmeat, dam by Hetman Platoff, Syrs Sneeze, 3 yrs Arsenal, 3 yrs Artillery, 4 yrs Anton, 3 yrs Rogerthorpe, 4 yrs Gaberlunzle, 3 yrs The Flying English- man, 8 yrs Enchanter, 4 yrs Arta, S yrs Zaidee, 3 yrs Kestrel, 4 yrs Polestar, 5 yrs Melissa, 4 yrs Blue Jacket, 3 yra Pretty Boy, 4 yrs Mary, 5 yrs Wardermarske, 8 yrs Mongrel, S yrs Sir Colin, 3 yrs Riseber, 8 yrs Zuyder Zee, 3 yrs Sprig of Shillelagh, 3 ys Zigzag, aged WORCESTER SUMMER MEETING, 1857. The TRIAL HANDICAP of 5 sovs each, with 30 added, for three year olds and upwards; one mile and a quarter; 10 subs. age st lb I age st lb I age st lb Tom Thumb .. 4.. 8 7 Blight 6. .7 8 MissHarkaway. 4.. 7 1 Glen Lee 4. .8 0 | Ephorus 4.. 7 8 | Verona 8.. 6 7 Jesuit 5 .7 10 1 Ellrida 4 .7 8 I Kilbride S.. 6 7 Typhon 4,. 710| | The WOECESTEESHIEE HANDICAP of 10 sovs each, h ft, and only 3 if declared on or before Wednesday next, the 10th lust, with 100 sovs added; winners of a handicap of 100 sovs in value after June 2 5lb extra; about one mile and a half; 70 subs. If the highest weight accepting be under Sst 121b, it will be raised to that, and the others in proportion. age stlb England's Beauty S.. 5 12 Ch f by Vam- pire— Sister to Kt of Gwynne. 3.. 5 12 The Dupe 3.. 5 10 El Hakim 3.. 5 10 Shadow 4.. 5 10 Malakhoff. 8.. 5 7 Master Bagot.. 3.. 5 5 Rotterdam .... 8.. 5 8 Young Hopeful.. 3.. 4 12 Verona 3.. 4 10 Sis to Elfrida .. 3.. 4 10 Salonica 3.. 4 10 Sir Ph. Sydney .8.. 4 10 Kilbride 8.. 4 10 Kenerdy 3.. 4 10 All's Well 8.. 4 6 Lima 3.4 6 QueenBess .... 3.. 4 6 Dardanelles.... 3.. 4 6 .. a.. ( pd) .. a..( pd; age st lb age st lb Early Bird .. .6. .9 2 Black Tommy .3. 6 10 Mary .5. .9 e St Clare .6. 6 8 Fisherman ... .4. .8 6 iVjm Thumb .4. 6 8 Stork .4. .8 2 Arsenal .3. 6 8 Pretty Boy ... .4. .7 12 Pr. of Orange .4. 6 7 Leamington.. .4. .7 12 Cotswold .... .4. 6 7 Fulbeck .5. .7 8 Jesuit .5. 6 6 Heir of Linne .4. .7 8 Lambourne., . S. 6 6 Welham .5. .7 5 Sir Colin .... .3. 6 6 Nathan . a. .7 5 The Martlet.. .4. 6 5 • Melissa .... .4. .7 4 Sprig of Shille- ,7 4 i lagh .8. 6 5 Romeo . a. .7 4 Blight .6. 6 4 Wantage .... .5. .7 4 Obscurity .... .4. 6 4 Alembic .6. .7 4 Odd Trick.... .8. 6 4 Courtenay .. .5. .7 2 Curious .4. 6 S Robgill .5. .7 0 • Longsight .. .4. 6 8 Merlin .4. .7 0 Our Sal .4. 6 3 MaidofDerwent4. .7 0 Elfrida .4. 6 3 Pantomime.. . a. .6 12 Laverna .4. 6 1 Greencastle.. .4. .6 12 Ugly Mug.... .4. 6 1 Octavia . a. .6 10 Miss Hatch.. .5. 6 0 • Homily .... .5. .6 10 Village Cock .4. 5 12 Van Eyck.... .4. .6 10 • Loyola .3. 5 12 Redemption.. .5. .6 10 Oakball .. 3. 5 12 Typee Whali ebone Those marked thus * having been entered without the knowledge o* heir owners, will be struck out at the time prescribed, unless special ly rdered to remain in. The CITY PLATE ( Handicap) of 50 sovs, for three year olds and upwards; winders of a handicap of 100 sovs or upwards after June 3 7lb extra; one mile and a quarter. age st lb' Firebrand 6. .7 3 Octavia a.. 7 0 Lambourne 3.. 6 12 Glen Lee 4.. 6 10 Jesuit 5. .6 8 Typhon 4. .6 8 Elfrida 4.. 6 8 Miss Agnes .... a.. 6 8 Cripple 4.. 6 8 Village Cock .. 4.. 6 4 Our Sal 4.. 6 4 The FLYING HANDICAP of 5 sovs each, with 40 added; winners of a handicap of 100 sovs in value after June 3 5lb extra; LENHAM AND MID KENT, 1857. The MID KENT HANDICAP of 10 sovs each, h ft, with 50 added, for three year olds aud upwards; winners of ; vlate or stake value 100 sovs, including the winner's own stake, after the publication of the weights, 5lb, of two such races 8ib extra; a mile and a distance; 16 subs. age st lb age st lb age st lb Courtenay .... 5.. 8 12 The Czar 4.. 8 0 Eng.' s Beauty.. 8.. 6 10 Queen of the Agra 4.. 7 10 Tinwald S.. 6 4 „ South 4.. 8 11 Lucy Lockit.... 5.. 7 10 Maidof Athens.. S.. 6 4 Fulbeck 5.. S10 The Dupe 3.. 7 10 Brompton .... 3.. 6 2 Little Tom .... a.. 810 Elfrida 4.. 7 8 Amelia 3.. 5 12 Vulcan 5.. 8 4 Ada 4.. 6 12 The LENHAM PLATE ( Handicap) of 50 sovs, for three year olds and upwards; winners of plate or stake value 50 sovs after the publication of the weights 31b, of two such races 71b extra; twice round, about a mile and a half. age st lb I age st lb I age st lb Crown Pigeon. 5.. 8 12 Billy 5.. 8 10 Maidof Athens .3.. 6 5 Queen of the I Agra 4.. 7 11 I Tinwald 3.. 6 4 South 4.. 8 12 1 Warbler a.. 7 1 I Brompton 3.. 6 2 Earthstopper Eng.' s Beauty.. S.. 6 11 Amelia S.. 5 12 ( late Fatalist). 5. .8 10 | WINCHESTER, 1857. The ORIGINAL HAMPSHIEE HANDICAP of 10 sovs each, h ft, and only 3 if declared on or before Tuesday next, with 50 added; winners of any handicap of 100 sovs after the weights were fixed 5lb, of two such 91b extra; two miles and a distance; 28 subs. If the highest weight accepting be under 8st 71b, it will be raised to that weight, and the others in proportion. age Bt lb Park- keeper.... 3.. 6 0 Somerset 3.. 6 0 Little Robin.... 3.. 7 0 Cultivation .... 3.. 6 0 age st ib N6w Brighton.. a.. 9 2 Stork 4.. 8 7 Leamington .. 4.. 8 8 Theodora 4.. 8 1 Wantage 5.. 7 12 Rip Van Winkle. 4.. 7 10 Alembic 6.. 7 8 Lackington .... 4,. 7 4 Pr. of Orange ., 4.. 7 8 Tom Thumb .. 4.. 7 3 Q. of the Scuth.. 4.. 7 3 age st lb Miss Harkaway. 4. 6 1 Duchess of Su- therland 8. 5 11 Raven S. 5 11 Kilbride 3. 5 7 Cantrip 3. 5 7 Salonica 3. 5 8 Kenerdy 8. 5 8 Dick Taylor ( not known) The HOLDEENESS HUNT STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 25 added, for horses that have been regularly hunted ; three year olds 9st3lb, four lOst 121b, five list 71b, six and aged 12st; mares and geldings allowed 31b, half breds 51b ; a winner of 50 sovs ( steeple chases excepted) in 1856 or 1857, once5lb, twice 71b, thrice 101b extra ; gentlemen riders, professionals 5lb extra ; two miles, over four hurdles ; 9 subs. Ch f by Minotaur, dam by Bolero ( h b), 4 yrs B f by Chanticleer— Amosina ( h b), 4 yrs Chance, 6 yrs Johnny Taft ( h b), 5 yrs Cardsharper. 6 yrs The Sluggard, 5 yrs Culcavy, 5 yrs Sir Richard ( h b), 6 yrs Speculation, aged The WESTWOOD STAKES of 1 sov each, with 10 added, for three year olds aud upwards ; the winner to be sold for 50 sovs, & c ; the second to save his stake ; one mile. To close and name on Tuesday. The SCUERY HANDICAP of 3 sovs each, with 20 added ; wianers after the weights are out 5lb extra ; the second to save his stake ; T. Y. C. To close and name at nine o'clock on Wednes- day evening, and the weights to be out by nine on Thursday morning. intelligence extra. NEWMARKET SECOND OCTOBER MEETING, 1857. MONDAY.— MATCH, 200, h ft; T. Y. C.— Duke of Bedford's Killigrew, 8st 10lb, agst Lord Glasgow's f by Gameboy out of Physalis, 7st lOib. MATCH, 200, h ft; T. Y. C.— Duke of Bedford's Cruzada, 8st 71b, agst Lord Glasgow's f by Birdcatcher out of Miss Whip, 8st 21b. WEDNESDAY.— The SELECT STAKES. Vedette ( sealed nomination). CRAVEN MEETING, 1858. TUESDAY.— A SWEEPSTAKES of 50 sovs each, for colts 8st 101b, fillies Sst 71b, not engaged in either the Riddles- worth, the Two Thousand Guineas, or the One Thousand Guineas Stakes; D. M.; 4 subs. Mr Shelley's Lifeboat | Duke of Bedford's Killigrew Mr J. Noble's b f Proud Preston Peg | Mr Barber's Polly Peachum THURSDAY.— The CLARET STAKES of 200 sovs each, h ft, for four year olds ; colts 8st 71b, filliss 8st 21b ; D. I.; 6 subs. Beechnut I C by Surplice out of I Ignoramus Kent I Blue Devils I Lady Hawthorn Arsenal I I FRIDAY.— The POET STAKES of 100 sovs each, h ft, for four year olds ; colts 8st 71b, fillies 8st 41b ; T. M. M.; 5 subs. Vedette I Athlete I Bro to Homily ( dis- Sprig of Shillelagh Odd Trick qualified, being in I | the Claret) SECOND OCTOBER MEETING, 1859. MONDAY.— MATCH, 500, H ft; T. Y. C.— Duke of Bedford's f by Birdcatcker out of Bridle, Sst 71b, agst Lord Glasgow's f by Barbatus out of Coalition, Sst. TUESDAY— MATCH, 300, h ft; T. Y. C.— Duke of Bedford's c by Weatherbit out of Fistiana, 8st 71b, agst Lord Glasgow's c by Barbatus out of Flutter, 8st. HOUGHTON MEETING, 1859. MONDAY.— MATCH, 500, 200 ft, 8st 71b each; one to the post. Duke of Bedford's br f by Bird-") CLord Glasgow's f by West Austra- catcher out of Bridle lian out of Brown Bess Duke of Bedford's f by Bird- 1 « J Lord Glasgow's t by The Flying catcher out of Licence f « | Dutchman out of Clarissa Duke of Bedford's f by Weatherbit Lord Glasgow's f by Teddington out of Taurina J L out of Miss Sarah FIRST SPRING MEETING, 1860. TUESDAY.— A SWEEPSTAKES of 300 sovs each, 100 ft, for four year olds ; colts 8st 10lb, fillies 8st 5lb; B. C.; 3 subs. Mr Combe's Pax I Mr F. Robinson's b c Antonio ( late Duke of Bedford's Brother to Antenor) Weathergage • 1 LIVERPOOL JULY MEETING, 1857. The LIVERPOOL CUP of 200 sovs, added to a Handicap of 25 sovs each, 15 ft, and 5 only if declared on or before the 9th inst; winners of Sweepstakes, cup, cup stakes, or plate, of the clear value of 500 sovs, after June 2, 5lb, two of such races 101b extra, but this in any case to be the extreme penalty; of the Manchester Union or Trades' Cup, Ascot Stakes, Northum- berland Plate, or Cumberland Plate, 101b, or of any other handicap race of the value of 200 sovs clear 31b, of 400 5lb, or of any two such last- mentioned handicaps 8lb extra; two miles. If the highest weight accepting is under 8st 121b it will be raised to that, and the others in proportion; 72 subs. T. Y. C. ( a straight half mile); 28 subs. age st lb age stlb age st lb New Brighton. . a. .9 2 Stormsail 8. .6 11 Raven .3.. 6 4 Stork .4. .8 7 Prince's Mixt .. 4. .6 11 Leo .8.. 6 4 Helene .5. .7 12 Barbarity 3. .6 11 Gold water.... .8.. 6 4 Breeze .4. .7 6 Miss Harkaway. 4. 6 10 Cantrip .3.. 6 0 Lambourne ... .3. .7 6 Dancing Master. 8. .6 10 AnnotLyle .. .8., 6 0 Jesuit .5. .7 5 Admiral of the Echo .8.. 5 11 Little Gerard . .6. .7 3 White S. 6 7 Chester .3.. 5 8 Typhon .4. .7 2 RedRobin .... 5. .6 7 Polly Johnson .2.. 5 6 Salmon .4. .6 13 Old Tom 3. 6 7 Lady Conyng- Cumberland... .3. .6 11 Dexterity 3. 6 4 ham .2.. 4 12 The BENTINCK BENEVOLENT FUND HANDICAP of 3 sovs each, with 30 added; one mile and a quarter; 9 subs. age st lb I age stlb Pretty Boy .... 4.. 8 10 | Helene Courtenay 5.. 8 4 | Tom Thumb .. 4.. 7 10 5.. 7 13 Duchess of Su- age stlb Robgill 5.. 8 2 j Obscurity 4.. 7 therland j Kenerdy 8.. 5 10 I Whalebone .... a., ( pd; DONCASTER SEPTEMBER MEETING, 1857. Nominations for the POETLAND PLATE of 200 sovs, added to a Handicap of 5 sovs each; Red House in ; 78 subs. Weights to be published Sept 8. Peg, Flacrow, 5 yrs Rosa Bonheur, 3 yrs Emulator, 4 yrs Magnet, 3 yrs The" Dusty Miller, 3 yrs Alniaviva, 3 yrs Lifeboat, 2 yrg Proud Preston 2 yrs The Vigil, 8 yrs Manganese, 4 yrs Sermon, 2 yrs West Langton, 4 yrs Church Langton, S yrs Underhand, 8 yrs Katherine Logie, 4 yrs Qn, of the South, 4 yrs Cock of the North, 5 vrs Diphthong colt, 3 yrs The Prophet. 8 yrs Courier, 2 yrs Flyaway, 4 yrs Red Robin, 5 yrs Princess Royal, 2 yrs Naughty Boy, 3 yrs Rotterdam. 3 yrs Madame Clicquot, S yrs Ruth, S yrs Orchehill, 2 yrs Nougat, 8 yrs Unexpected, 4 yrs Peter Flat, 4 yrs Orianda, 3 yrs Gemma di Vergy, S yrs Lancet, S yrs Theodora. 4 yrs Kingmaker, 3 yra Loyola, 3 yrs F by Surplice out of H. R. H., 2 yrs Tournament, 3 yrs Royal Sovereign, 2 yrs Spinet, 3 yrs New Brighton, aged Cantrip, 3 yrs Good Friday, 4 yrs Bird in the Hand, 3 yrs Imperieuse, 3 yrs Plague Royal, 2 yrs Miss Nightingale, by Birdcatcher, 3 yrs Sorceress, 3 yrs Olympus, 4 yrs Relapse, 3 yra Saunterer, 3 yrs Sneeze, S yrs Sprig of Shillelagh, 8 ys Aspasia, 3 yrs Cave Adullam, 5 yrs Old Tom. 3 yrs Ella, 3 yrs Gunstone, 4 yrs The Argosy, 2 yrs Hebe, 4 yrs Tasmania, 8 yrs Bel Esperanza, 8 yrs Breeze, 4 yrs Pelissier, 2 yrs Stormsail, 8 yrs Ellermire, 5 yrs Sis to Ellington, 2 yrs B f by Touchstone— Ellerdale's dam, 2 ys Swale, by Malcolm, 2 ys Terrific, i yrs The Hadji, by Faugh a Ballagh, 2 yrs Meta, 2 yrs Stork, 4 yrs Lambourne, 8 yrs Vandermulin, 4 yrs Admiral Lyons, 3 yrs The EGLINGTON STAKES of 10 sovs each, h ft, with 100 added, for two and three year olds; T. Y, C.; 49 subs, age st lb Polestar 5.. 8 12 Vengeance .... 5,. 8 7 Fisherman .... 4.. 8 4 Rylstone 5. .8 2 Lance 4.. 8 2 Pretty Boy,'.... 4.. 7 11 Leamington( pd) 4.. 7 11 Forbidden Fruit4.. 7 5 Artillery 4. .7 4 Lundyfoot .... 4.. 7 4 The Chicken .. 5.. 6 12 Mincepie 4.6 12 Rogerthorpe .. 4.. 6 12 Malacca 4. .6 11 Md. ofDerwent4. .6 11 Pantomime.... a.. 6 10 • Porto Rico.... 4,, 6 10 Claret 5.. 6 9 Vandal 5.. 6 9 Imogens 5.. 6 6 Pr. of Orange.. 4 6.. 5 Sir Colin 3.. 6 5 Riseber 8.. 6 8 Gortschakoff .. 4.. 6 2 Enchanter .... 4., 6 2 Siding 5.. 6 0 Tyne age stlb 4.. 6 0 6.6 0 Sp. oFShillelagh3.. 6 0 Magnifier 8.. 6 0 Odd Trick 3.. 6 0 Grey Pyrrhus.. 4.. 5 12 Mongrel 3.. 5 12 • Cedric 8.. 5 12 Prizefighter( hb) 8.. 5 11 Commoner 8.. 5 10 Swyndel Dhyg- gha 4.. 5 10 Rosati 4., 5 10 Lord Derwent- water 4.. 5 10 Curious 4.. 5 10 • St Domingo .. 4.. 5 10 Underhand .... 3.. 5 10 Highlander.... 8.. 5 10 Newton- le- Wil- lows 8.. 5 8 Martinet 8. .5 8 Bashi Bazouk.. 3.. 5 8 El Hakim 3.. 5 8 C by Epirus out ofElcot'sdam3. .5 6 age stlb • Cumberland .. 8.. 5 5 Homoeopathist 8.. 5 5 Schneider 8.. 5 4 Sunrise 8.. 5 4 The Tattler.... 8.. 5 4 Janet 8.. 5 2 C by Orlando out of Ma Mie .. 3,. 5 2 Peeping Tom.. 3.. 5 2 Evelyn 3. .5 0 Gilliver 3.. 5 0 South Western 8.. 4 12 Moose 8. .4 10 Pizarro 3. .4 10 Kingmaker.... 8.. 4 10 Sir Humphrey 3.. 4 10 Relapse 8.. 4 10 SiJt and Eight- pence 8.. 4 7 Hamlet 3.. 4 6 Kenerdy S.. 4 6 Lima S.. 4 4 Queen Bess.... 8. .4 4 Dardanelles 8.. 4 4 Typee a.. ( pd) Quince 6..( pd) Those marked thus * being entered without the knowledge of their owners, will be struck out at the time prescribed, unless specially ordered to remain in. Weights published on the 2d of June at six p. m. The NUBSEBY HANDICAP PLATE of 80 sovs, for two year olds ; T. Y. C, Mr W. Stebbing's Sir IsaacNewton Mr Longstaff's Valiant Mr T. Hunt's Wild Honey Mr J. Jackson's Spread Eagle Mr J. Jackson's br c by Buckthorn out of Anne Page Mr J. Jackson's b c by Buckthorn out of Captious Mr J. Osborne's Marley Mr J, Osborne's The Spider Mr Windsor's b or ro f Collodion Mr Cotgreave's ch f by Faugh a Ballagh out of Vanilla Mr S. Holmes's Massacre Mr Hughes's Knockbum First heat: Usurer made all the running, and won in a canter [ Mr Barnes's Tom Spode Mr Barber's Prince of Denmark Mr Barber's King William Mr Barber's Redan Hero Mr Barber's Physician Sir J. Boswell's Swale Admiral Harcourt's b f by Touch- stone out of Ellardale's dam Mr Thrift's b f Miss Curl Mr Merry's b f by Chanticleer out of Baroness Mr Merry's b f Sunbeam Mr Merry's b c Dispute Mr Wier's br c Oriel Mr Jacques's b c Old Times Mr Barnard's Yellow Gal Gourd, 2 yrs Mr Keeley, 2 yrs Lifeboat, 2 yrs Proud Preston Peg, 2 yrs Gin, 2 yrs Sermon, 2 yrs Mainstay, 2 yrs Media Noce, 3 yrs Kilsby. by Catesby, 2ys Princess Royal, 2 yrs Polly Peachum, 2 yrs Prince of Denmark, 2 yrs Accurate, 2 yrs Medallion, 2 yrs Orchehill, 2 yra Trot, 2 yrs Hesperithusa, 2 yrs Garnish, 2 yrs Saxony, 2 yrs Turret, 2 yre The Eagle, 2 yrs Tasmania, 2 yrs Sis to Ellington, 2 yra B f by Touchstone out of Ellerdale's dam, 8 yra Swale, 2 yrs Sneeze, 3 yra Terrific, 2 yra Meta, 2 yrs Mountain Nymph, 2 ys Lady of Tamworth, 2 ys B c by Mickey Free— Hospodar's dam, 2 ys Loyola, 3 yrs Tournament, 3 yrs Blue Jacket, 3 yrs Royal Sovereign, 2 yra Vanity, 3 yrs Esperance, 2 yrs Old Times, 2 yra Relapse, 3 yrs Saunterer, 3 yra Sprig of Shillelagh, 8 ys Aspasia. 3 yrs Bess Lyon, 2 yra Childrey, 2 yrs Sis to Barrel, 2 yrs The Argosy, 2 yrs FOURTH DAY.— MATCH, 500, 260 ft; 8st71b each; Red House in.— Lord Derby's c by The Flying Dutchman, out of Mis8 Bowe, against Lord Glasgow's c by West Australian out of Maid of Masham. HAMPTON, 1857. The BETTING STAND PLATE of 80 sovs, added to a free handi- cap of 5 sovs each, for three year olds and upwards; winners of any race after the weights appear ( matches excepted) 5lb, or of two or more races 101b extra; one mile. Acceptances to be declared on Tuesday next. age st lb age st lb age at lb New Brighton.. a. .9 3 Mary Ann ..., 5. .7 0 Nereus 8 6 4 The Poacher .. a., 8 2 The Libellist .. 4.. 7 0 Ruth 8.. 6 1 Emulator 4.. 7 13 TamO'Shanter. S.. 6 11 Maid of AthensS.. 6 0 Elfrida 4.. 7 9 Dusty Miller .. 8.. 6 10 Salonica 8.. 6 0 Vulcan 5.. 7 8 Bannockburn.. 8.. 6 8 Dundas 8.. 6 0 Knight of Avon4.. 7 10 Little Bird .... 4 .6 7 England's Absolution .... 4.. 7 2 Fright S.. 6 7 Beauty 8., 5 10 The SUBEEY AND MIDDLESEX HANDICAP of 20 sovs each, h ft, and 5 only if declared on or before Tuesday next, with 50 added; winners of any handicap after the weights appeared 71b extra; two miles; 26 subs. age st lb Winkfield 6.. 9 0 The Early Bird. 6 Romeo a. .8 Fulbeck 5.. 8 Tame Deer .... 4.. 7 Pr. of Orange. .4. ,7 Vulcan 5. .7 Huntington. ... 3. .7 Hercules 6. .7 .9 0 age st lb age st lb The Dupe 3. .6 13 Alice Went- Odd Trick 3.. 6 IS worth 4., 6 6 Stanhope 4.. 6 12 C by Iago out of Triton 5.. 6 11 EveningStar. S.. 6 8 Absolution .... 4.. 6 11 Ruth 8.. 6 0 Turk 4.. 6 11 Paula Monti.... 8.. 6 0 Syvagee 6.. 6 10 Rotterdam .... 8. 5 12 Somerset 8.. 6 8 Amelia 8.. 5 9 Rosati 4.. 6 6 Neva 8., 5 4 Jesuit 5.. 6 13 The VISITOES' PLATE of 50 sovs ( Handicap) for all ages ; winners of any race after the weights appeared 51b extra; three quar- ters of a mile. age st lb I age st lb age st lb Squire Watt .. 4.. 9 2 Mabel 6.. 7 6 Rotterdam .... 3,. 6 3 Foxhunter ( h- b) o.. 8 6 [ Tinwald 3.. 6 13 Sweetener ..., 3. ,6 0 Affghan 5.. 8 2 j Maid of AthensS.. 6 7 Amelia 3. ,6 0 Jesuit 5.. 8 2 Maid of Perth.. 3.. 6 5 The Baker .... 3., 5 8 Vulcan 5.8 0 | Sichaus 8.. 6 8 Avonford 8., 5 0 STAMFORD, 1857. Nominations for the BUBGHLEY HANDICAP of 25 sovs each, 10 ft, and 5 only if declared July 7, with 100 added; two miles and a quarter and 146yds; 33 subs. Orianda, 3 yrs Neva, S yrs C by Iago out of GOB- Eloquence, 4 yrs Hegira, 3 yrs samer, 8 yrs Sir Colin, 3 yrs Vandal, 5 yrs Fisherman, 4 yra Tyre, 4 yrs Homily, 5 yrs Van Dunck, 4 yrs Mysterious Jack, 3 yrs Melissa, 4 yrs Huntington, 3 yrs Old English Gentle- Armida, 3 yrs Noiaette, aged man, 8 yrs Tom Thumb, 4 yrs Humorist, 4 yrs Wentworth, 4 yrs Commoner, 3 yrs Polestar, 5 yrs Aspasia, 8 yrs Tame Deer, 4 yrs Pantomime, aged Tip Top, 8 yrs Turbit, 3 yrs Fulbeck, 5 yrs Brompton, 8 yrs Beechnut, 3 yrs Apathy, 8 yrs Gemma di Vergy, 3 yrs Prince of Orange, 4 yrs The GOLD CUP of 100 sovs, by subscription of 10 sovs each, with 20 added from the fund, for three year olds and upwards; four miles; 14 subs Pretty Boy, 4 yrs Sir Colin, 3 yrs Fulbeck, 5 yrs Turbit, 3 yrs Polestar, 5 yrs Apathy, S yrs I Neva, 8 yrs Huntington, 3 yra Commoner, 3 yrs Humourist, 4 yrs | Wentworth, 4 yrs Old English Gentle- 1 Beechnut, 8 yra man, 3 yrs | Melissa, 3 yrs CHELMSFORD, 1857. The WELTEB CUP, value 100 sovs, the rest in specie, by subs of 15 sovs each, 10 ft, and 5 only if declared on or before June 16; the weights to be fixed by June 9th; one mile and a half; 14 subs. Firmament, 4 yrs Early Bird, 6 yrs Parkkeeper, 3 yrs Brompton, 8 yrs Courtenay, 5 yrs Little Tom, aged Saloniea, 8 yrs Apathy, 8 jrs Turk, 4 yrs Warbler, aged Gunboat, 3 yra Siding, 5 yra The Cripple, 4 yrs Tyre, 4 yrs Tho BBENTWOOD STAKES of 10 sovs each, h ft, with 50 added for two year olds; colts Sst 71b, fillies 8st - lib ; winuers 41b, age st lb Fisherman .... 4.. 9 4 Adamas 3.. 8 0 Sir Colin 3. .7 8 Stanhope 4. .7 Tame Deer .... 4.. 7 Tyre 4.. 7 Cedric 3. .7 Huntington.... 3. .7 Odd Trick 8.. 7 Cerva, 4.. 7 age st lb The Flying Eng- lishman 8., 7 0 Vulcan 5.. 6 13 December 5.. 6 12 Emulator 4. .6 9 The Dupe 3. .6 8 Absolution .... 4.. 6 8 Lawn 4.. 6 5 Shirah 3. .6 2 Theoiy 3.. 6 0 Tam O'Shanter. S.. 5 7 Paula Monti S.. 5 6 Hobgoblin 3.. 5 0 Dardanelles.... 3.. 5 0 West End 3., 5 0 Ascot 9 Beverley, Hull, & e.. 10 Hampton 17 Newton l7 East Dereham 17 Worcester 2 Stourbridge 6 Newmarket 7 Southminster Lancaster .... 1857. Stamford . Knutsford. Geodwood. Lanark ... RACING FIXTURES FOR JUNE. Robertown 18 | Stockbridge Edinburgh Spring.. 20 Winchester 26 Newcastle- oa- Tyne ., 23 I Carlisle 80 Lenham 24 | Chelmsford Bibury Club 24 | JULY. Odiham 10 Cambridge 14 . Liverpool 15 7 j Isle of Sheppey 15 8 I Nottingham 211 AUGUST. S | Wolverhampton .... 10 I Knighton 25 4 I Reading 12 Egnam 25 5 J Great Yarmouth.... 18 | Stockton 27 6 | York 19 | Hereford 27 Radcliffe 24 Maidstone 28 SEPTEMBER. Warwick 2 j Thirsk 11 Cardiff. 71 Doncaster 15 Lichfield 7 | Dover 17 Leicester 28 Warwick ( Military),. 23 OCTOBER. Wrexham 8 Richmond 8 Newmarket SO .... 12 Perth 15 NOVEMBER. Worcester Autumn.. S | Shrewsbury A 17 j Ludlow Autumn..,, 20 Wenlock 6 | Liverpool Autumn.. 101 STEEPLE CHASING-. STEEPLE CHASES TO COME. AUGUST. 2S.— Dieppe ( 2)— For the Grand Steeple Chase ( Handicap) entries ( by sealea letters) to fee made before 4, p. m., May 30th, weights to be published on 1st July, and forfeits declared before 4 p. m., July 25. i or the Second Steeple Chase ( Selling; entries to be made before 4 p. m., July 1st. Ripon North Staffordshire, Brighton Airdrie Brighton Club Lewes 10 | Derby Rochester ... 10 I Northallerton 1 Chester Autumn.... 6 R. Caledonian Hunt and Edinburgh M. 6 I Walsall 23 I ManchesterAutumn. 25 IMonaioutli 24 Newmarket F O .... 29 mgjiv Warwick Autumn .. 20 Kelso 20 Newmarket H 26 WESTMEATH CLUB STEEPLE CHASES. Political differences,; arising out of the late elections* caused a split amongst the supporters of racing in West- meath ; hence the meeting now under notice, which took place in the early part of the past week, and which we are glad to say was attended with the most complete success, the racing being the best that has ever taken piace over the Newbrook Course, ihe principal race on the first day resulted in thesucGesa of an outsider, Capt Nugent's Crystal, very well ridden by Bro- derick, winning easily, Escape, the favourite, evidently not liking the state of the ground, which was rather holding. Chance and W mdfall lost all chance by going on the wrong side of a flag at the fourth last fence. The Selling Race was indifferently contested, Ihe Heiress winning easily. A Hack Race brought the day's sport to a close at six o'clock. The sport on the second day was still better, the Handicap, one of the best ever made, being won m three heats by Chance, by the shortest of distances, and the belling Stakes by Laundress, after a slashing race, The weather was highly favourable, and the attendance equally as large as on the previous day; and altogether the meeting may be pronounced the most successful that has taken place for some time at Westmeath. The next meeting at Mullingar wiil come off early m September, and from the exertions that are making by the club, a large gathering of Turfites, with some first- class " legitimate" sport, may be looked for- ward to. On the coming occasion it is to be hoped that the railway company may have a better understanding with the committee, so that nothing may stand in the way of the complete success of the meeting. We append a return :— MONDAY, JUNE l.- The WESTMEATH HANDICAP of 4 sovs eaeh, 2 ft, with 50 added; the second to save his stake, and the winner to pay 5 sovs to the fund; heats, two miles; 9 subs. Capt Nugent's chm Crystal, by Crozier, dam by Vulcan ou; of Mother Goose, aged, 9st 61b Lynch 1 1 Mr Moore's ch c Huntsman's Horn, Syrs, Sst 71b.. Hanlon 2 2 Mr Keating s b g Escape, aged, list Kusaek S S Mr Nichol s gr g The Grey Friar, 6 yrs, 9st 61b Brady 0 0 Mr Murphy's b h Waxy Pope, aged, 9st Carter 0 0 Mr Carter's bm Emily, 4 yrs, Sst 121rb M. Ryan 0 0 Sir E. S. Hutchinson's b m Chance, aged, lOst 41b D Meany dis Mr Byrne's b g by Windfall, 5yrs, lOst.'".'.'. V.'. V...'. Byrne dis Mr Waddmgton's bk m Laundress, 6 yrs, 9st.. Waddiugton dis iirst heat: Betting— 2 to 1 agst Escape, 3 to 1 agst Chance, 5 to 1 agst Windfall, and 6 to 1 agst Crystal. The Laundress took the lead to the second fence beyond the Stand, where she bolted out of the course, leaving the lead with Chance, who, attended on either side by The Hunstman's Horn and Windfall, made the running to the fourth fence from home, when, swerving, she jumped it on the wrong side of the flag, and, carrying Windfall with her, both were out of the race. Huntsman's Horn then took the lead, which he held over the last fence, when Crystal joined him, and, after a pretty race, woja by two lengths.— Second heat: Even on Crystal, who made nearly all the running, and won in a canter by four lengths. The MULLINGAE SELLING STAKES of 2 sovs each, with 25 added ; weight for age, with selling allowance; heats, one mile and three quarters; 4 subs. Capt Warburton's b m The Heiress, by the Hermit, aged, lost 91b ( 59 sovs) M, Ryan 1 Mr Conolly's b g Emperor, aged, list 21b ( SO) Thompson 2 Mr Green's ch m Geneva, 4 yrs, 9st 91b ( 20) Brady dis First heat: Betting— 2 to 1 on The Heiress, who waited onthe Emperor till near the last fence, when she took the lead, and won in a canter. Geneva fell soon after starting, and was dis- tanced.— Second heat : Heiress made the running, aud won easily. She was af terwards put up to auction, and bought in for 57 sovs. A SWEEPSTAKE of l sov each, with 10 added; catch weights? heats, one mile and three quarters. Mr Maginn's b g The Well- known Robber ( late The Prodigal), aged Cusack 2 11 MrDoherty's bk m Kate, 3 yrs Hanlon 3 3 2 Mr Allen's bf Mad Lucy, by May boy, 4 yrs Byrne 1 2 dr Each heat won easily. TUESDAY.— The MULLINGAR HANDICAP, a Sweepstakes of S sovs each, 1 ft, with 30 added; second to save his stake; heats « two miles; 7 subs. Mr Keating's b m Chance, by Playboy, aged, lOst 51b Cusack 1 Capt Nugent's chm Crystal, aged, lOst 21b Lynch 2 Mr Meade's gr g Blind Harper, aged. 10stl21b. D. Meany 0 Mr O'Donnell's ch g Restless, aged, 9st M. Ryan 0 INDEX TO THE CLOSING OF STAKES. Carlisle June 9 I Newcastle .... June 10 | Chelmsford 16 Chelmsford 9 Worcester 10 Hereford 16 Hampton 9 | Bibury Club 16 | Nottingham 16 Liverpool 9 1 Carlisle 16 I Stourbridge 16 Winchester 91 | IRELAND. JUNE. Monkstown ( Co. Cork)..,. 9 | Curragh 28 JULY. Bellewstown 8 | Wicklow 14 | DownR. Corporation. 21 AUGUfST. Tramore Ill Ballyeigh 25 Killaniey 181 Tuam not fixed SEPTEMBER. Kilkee . 8 1 Johnstown .... 29 JenkinstowH Park.. 22 | OCTOBER. Armagh 7 j Limerick 19 J Cork 27 Curragh IS 1 DownR. Corporation. 211 Galway 4 1 Heath of Mary'eoro". 4 I Curragh Cahirciveen 21 HORSES STRUCK OUT OF THEIR ENGAGEMENTS. On the 30th ult, at 12 at noon, Fie out of all her engagements. On the 1st inst, at 9 a. m., Barfleur out of Tradesmen's Cup at Manchester. On the Ist inst, at 10: 35 a. m., Theodora, Early Bird, and Glen Lee out of all their engagements at Manchester. On the 1st inst, at 1: 15 p. m., Athlete and Fascine out of their Ascot engagements. Ou the 1st inst, at 1: 15 p. m., Morra out of all her engagements. On the 2d inst, at 11: 15 a. m., Black Tommy out of the Hunt Cup at Ascot. On the 2d inst, at 5 p. Hi., Flybynight and Fazzoletto out of the Seventh Ascot Triennial Stakes. On the 2d inst, at 5 p. m., Colonist cut of the Ascot Derby. On the 2d inst, at 5 p. m., Cock- a- doodle- doo, Go Ahead, and Windy Cap out of the Two Year Old Biennial Stakes at Ascot. On the 2d inst, at 5 p. m., Caledon out of the Windsor Castle Stakes. On the 2d iust, at 5 p. m., Bel Oiseau out of the St James's Palace Stakes. On the 4th inst, Leamington out of the Liverpool Cup. June 5:— Huntington out of the Surrey and Middlesex Stakes at Hampton, Adamas and Huntington out of the Hampshire Stakes at Winchester. FOALS, & c. Arrived at Osborne- lane Farm, to be put to Storm :— Jessie, by Slane out of Adine's dam; The Weasel ( with a filly by The Hero), and Seal, by Slane ( with a colt by Birdcatcher), On the 17th ult, at St Nicholas House, York, Merry Nun, by Cowl, a colt to Newminster, which has been named Atropine, and will be put to him again. CAWSTON LODGE.— On the 22d ult, Prudery, a colt by Sweet- meat, and will be put to Windhound. Mr Hampson's Wasp has arrived at Ashton Paddocks, with a colt by Idle Boy, and will be put to him again. FIEST'S RACING RECORD.— A further edition of this useful little work was published on the first of the month, containing a complete calendar of sport up to the day of publication, in ad- dition to other useful matter. HARPBNDEN RACES.— The committee, anxious to testify their acknowledgments to those gentlemen who for so many years past have officiated as stewards here, gave a dinner on Thursday week, at the Bull Inn, which was attended by a large and in- fluential muster of the well- wishers and subscribers to Harpen- den Races. The repast, provided by Mr W. Fuller, was all that the most fastidious could desire. The chair was occupied by C. E. Prime, Esq, and the vice- chair by W. Reed, Esq, and the entertainment past off with the greatest hilarity. Messrs Holmes and M'Davitt, the vocalists, were engaged to entertain the company, and their performances were highly relished. NEWTON RACES.— A match for 100 a side, 50 ft, has been made between Mr Wainwright's Oscar, aged, against Mr Jones's Forest Lad, aged, 12st each; two miles; gentlemen riders. HEREFORD RACES.— We are requested to remind owners and trainers that several stakes close on the Tuesday after Ascot.— See advertisement. An endeavour is being made to establish flat races and a steeple chase on some ground adjacent to the Reyal Pavilion Gardens at North Woolwich. Mr Mellish has named his two year old filly by Pyrrhus the First out of Miss Abel, by Lanercost, Yesd ; and sister to Little John, 2 yrs, Little Jane. Mr Angell has named his two year old colt by Cotherstone out of Kernel Plumstone. NEWMARKET.— Arrived at S. Rogers's stables, Cedric, 3 yrs; and at W. Goodwin's, Glimpse, 2 yrs, and Chutnee, 2 yrs. Mr Howard has sold Saraband and Martinet to Lord William Powlett. Windy Cap and Caledon are dead. DESTRUCTION BY FIEE OP THE OLD RUBBING HOUSE ON EPSOM DOWNS.— On Wednesday night, between ten and eleven o'clock, a fire broke out at the old Rubbing House on Epsom Downs. The parish engine was sent for, but although four of Mr Lumley's best horses were attached to it, owing to its not having been in use or kept in repair they were unable to put it in motion. The fire therefore proceeded without interruption, and the whole of the house and stables were destroyed, including some valuable property. We are happy to state, however, that no persons were injured. From various threats made by gipsies, it is supposed that the fire was the act of an incendiary. the chase. THE ATHERSTONE ( MR SELBY LOWNDES'S) HOUNDS. MR EDITOB : As a native of the woodlands, I beg leave to say that this part of the country has not been at all fairly hunted. The hounds never meet now at Corley, Arley, or Maxstoke; seldom at Birchley Hays. Some years ago the woods used to be surrounded by guns, and the foxes shot down like wolves, be- cause the hounds never came, and I should not be at all sur- prised if a similar spirit should again be roused in this district.— Yours, & c, A WOODMAN. Fox KILLING.— DISGBACEPUL PBOCEEDING.— Mr Editor On Friday evening last, the bellman went round the town of Knaresborough, announcing that at eight o'clock a fox would be turned down in the Market place. At that hour a very large concourse of people were collected, and a man of the name of Abbott, a gardener, brought in a hamper a live vixen fox with a brooken foot, which he had^ caught in a steel trap. The police attempted to interfere, but as there were only two of them, they could do no good. The fox was turned out, and kicked about by the mob, its leg broken, and its brush cut off when the wretched animal was alive. It was ultimately killed by sticks and kicks. Now, we do protest against a mob of the lowest order being summoned together for such a scene as this. Had it taken place in any of our large towns, the man Abbott would have been taken forthwith to the lock- up. If characters like Abbott are to beallowed with impunity; to collect a large mob for such cruelty, the sooner our laws are amended the better; but we believe he has laid himself open to a serious charge, the punishment for which would deter him from again creating such a disturbance. Would you be kind enough to insert this, as it is a disgrace to our foxhunting district.— Yours, & c, A SUB- SCRIBBR.— June 4,1857. HUNTSMAN CHANGES.— John Tredwell, late of the Essex, is now huntsman to Lord Stamford; Charles Ward, late first whip to Lord Southampton, has succeeded Simkins as huntsman to Lord Darces; JackGoddard, late of the Shropshire, has gone to Mr Tailby's; and John Dinnicomb, late of the New Forest Hounds, to the Blackmore Vale. We are also informed that Charles Roberts, late of the South Oxfordshire, is to hunt the Duhallow ( Lord Doneraile's). Sam Dowdeswell, late First Whip to Lord Middleton's Fox- hounds, Malton, begs through the columns of Bell's Life to re- turn his most grateful thanks to the gentlemen farmers for their very handsome present, a silver huntsman's horn, received a fortnight back, on his leaving that neighbourhood to hunt the South Oxfordshire Foxhounds, belonging to the Earl of Maccles- field, of Sherburn Castle. l 2 0 . .. . 3 Mr Carter's b m Emily, 4 yrs, Sst 111b J. Hanlon 0 0 0 Mr Harvey's. bg Master Frank, aged, lOst 51b . Thompson 3 dis First heat: Betting— 2 to 1 agst Chanec, 5 to 2 agst The Harper, and 3 to 1 agst Crystal. Master Frank, in company with Crystal aud Chance, made the running for half a mile, when the former dropping off, the two mares went on together, an exciting struggle to the chair ending in favour of Charm by a head.— Second heat: The Harper, Crystal, and Chance lay in front throughout, the former winning, lifter a tremendous struggle, by a short head, the two mares mnning so level the judge was unable to award the second place to either.— Third neat: The lead was taken by Restless for two or three fields, when he gave way to Emily, who forced the running to the third last fences where she fell, and, rolling over, caught the Harper as he landed. A SELLING STAKES of 2 sovs each, with 20 added: heats, ona mile and three quarters; 4 subs. Mr Waddington's bk m Laundress, by Slingeoutof Washerwoman, 6 yrs, list 41b ( 50 sovs) G. Waddington 8 11 Capt Warburton's ( Kildare Rifles) br m Heiress, aged, 12st ( 50) M. Ryan 0 2 2 ~ Mr Murphy's b h Waxy Pope, aged, lOst 121b( 20). Carter 2 3 3 Mr Green's ch f Geneva, 3 yrs, 9st 91b ( SO).... J. Hanlon 1 dis First heat: Betting— 3 to 2 agst The Heiress. Laundress held a slight lead over the two first fences, when she swerved towards the entrance gate, and carrying The Heiress with her, both lost considerable ground. Waxy Pope then went on with the running, Geneva waiting till over the last fence, when she headed him, and won rather easily by tw& lengths.— Second heat: Geneva made play at a strong pace to the brook, where she fell, and The Laundress taking the lead, won easily.— Third heat: Laundress led from start to finish and won iu a canter. coursing. COURSING FIXTURES FOR 1857. SEPTEMBER. PIACB. COUNTY. JUDGE. MEETING. Biggar ( St Leger, & c).. Lanarkshire .... Mr Nightingale,. 30& fol. days OCTOBER. Begerin Wexford Mr Owens 8 & fol days Border Roxburghshire 9,10 North Union Antrim Mr Owens 14,15 Ardrossan Club Ayrshire 15 Southport ( Open) Lancashire Mr A. Bennett .. 19 & foldays Belleek Fermanagh Mr Owens 21,22 Dirleton and Noth Ber- wick ( St Leger Club and Open Stakes) East Lothian 22^ fol days MarketWeighton ( Open) Yorkshire Mr R. Boulton ,. 27& fol days Altcar Club Lancashire Mr M'George 2?, 29,30 Amesbury Champion .. Wiltshire 19 & fol days Sheffield Yorkshire Mr R. Boulton .. not fixed. Burton- on- Trent Club.. Staffordshire .... Mr M'George.... not fixed. NOVEMBER. Baldock Club 4, 5 Spelthorne Club J Wiltshire Mr M'George 4, 5,6 Ridgway Club( Lytham) Lancashire Mr Nightingale.. 5,6 Nithsdale and Galloway 5, 6 Ashdown Park Cham- pion Berkshire 9& fol. days Caledonian ( St Leger).. Edinburgh 17& fol. days Bridekirk MrA. Dalzeil.... l7& 18 Cardington Club Bedfordshire .... Mr Warwick .... 17.18,19 Ardrossan ( St Leger) .. Ayrshire 26 Newmarket Champion, Cambridgeshire.. Mr M'George,... SO & fol days Burton- on- Trent Club, . Staffordshire .,.. Mr M'George,... not fixed DECEMBER. Spelthorne Club Middlesex Mr M'George .... 1,2 Ridgway Club ( South- port) Lancashire 8,4 MarlboroughChampion. Wiltshire Mr M'George,... 7& fol. days Ardrossan Club Ayrshire 10 Altcar Club Lancashire 16,17 Cardington Club ( Open). Bedfordshire.... Mr Warwick .... 15.16.17.& 18 Burton- on- Trent Club.- Staffordshire .... MrJM'George.... not fixed JANUARY, 1858. Altcar Club Lancashire 20,21 Spelthorne Club Middlesex not fixed Burton- on- Trent Club .. Staffordshire.... Mr M'George.... not fixed FEBRUARY. Ridgway Club ( Lytliam) Lancashire 4, S Ardrossan Club Ayrshire 11 Spelthorne Club Wiltshire Mr M'George.... 17,18,19 Burton- on- Trent( Open). Staffordshire .... Mr M'George;.... not fixed MARCH Burton- on- TrentClub. . Staffordshire Mr M'George.... not fixed GREYHOUND PRODUCE. At Wemerog Lodge, on the 16th ult, Mr Ainsworth's red and white bitch Avalanche, seven puppies to Mr Thomas's black dog Springer, namely, one black and white bitch, one blue and white bitch, one black and white dog, one blue and white dog, fawn dog, blue bitch, and a red bitch with black muzzle. On the 30th ult, Blooming Heather ( Sister to King Lear), nine bitches and two dog puppies to Jacobite— six bitches and two dogs kept; colours, brindled aud white, black, and black and white. Mr T. Cawlisham Ratby's white and blue bitch Barmaid, nine whelps to Mr Davis's Dandy Dinmont, by the Lord of the Manor out of Ringdove, on the 20th ult. Mr Begbie's Sybil, eight puppies to Jacobite, on the 25th May; red and white, red, and black and white ( three) dogs, and one bitch kept. Mr Churlton's Fairy Queen ( own sister to Jardine's Bella), was served by Mr Gibson's Jac ® bite on the 2d inst. SALE OF MR PATERSON'S GREYHOUNDS.— A correspondent writes as follows:—" Knowing your anxiety to have all sporting matters inserted in your valuable columns, I beg to hand you a return of the sale of Messrs Paterson and Swan's kennel of greyhounds, which came off at Dycer's Repository, in Dublin, on the 23d of May. Being within a few miles of the Irish capi- tal, I got to the sale just in time to see Susan Whitehead ( the winner of the 88 dog stake at Biggar last season) knocked d ® wn for 29 guineas, and could scarcely credit that the original pro- gramme of sale was being acted up to ( viz, bond fide and without reserve), until I saw into whose hands she had passed. I must admit I was highly delighted in having an opportunity of seeing such a class of greyhounds exposed for public competition in a country where coursing is upon the ascendant, especially the Black Agnes and Sweetbriar saplings; and, taking the whole kennel into consideration, every credit was due to the trainer for the blooming condition in which he brought his dogs to the hammer, and many were the high eulogiums passed upon himo The following was the net amount, viz, 224 guineas." [ We have received no account of the above sale either from the auctioneer or our own correspondent stationed in Dublin.— ED J DEATH OP A VALUABLE GREYHOUND.— Mr Davis's brindled bitch Old Jemima, by Bake's Buzzard out of Faith, by Ben- nett's Rocket, died en the 18th ult, when whelping to Mathe- matic. Only one whelp is alive, namely, a brindled dog. She would have been 15 or 16 years old on the 10th of July next, and ran at times even last season like a yeung one. Her owner never ran her in a public stake, owing to her being so great a pet. She was open, however, to all comers for a match, and up to five years old was never beaten, and never lost a match, winning about fifty. She was the dam of many winners— her last litter was by Mr J. Brown's Bedlam Tom, of which three are alive- Bedlam, Young Jemima, and the white dog Clipper, all good runners. She may be classed as one of the most extraordinary animals ever known. TROTTING. MATCH AGAINST TIME.— A match, for £ 10, between Mr John Roberts of Newport and Mr C. B. Palmer of the Railway Hotel, Dock- street, Newport, came off on Tuesday, and attracted con- siderable attention amongst local sporting circles; Mr Palmer's grey horse Chanticleer being backed to trot in harness nine miles on the highway within an hour. The ground chosen for the event was the Newport and Pontypool road, an up- hill and down- dale tract of country, and having every variety of curves and windings. The grey having been driven to the starting- point, Mr C. Poole assumed the reins, and the word;" off" was given; the grey took the road at an easy yet rattling pace. The task was performed, without a break, in minutes, having 15i minutes to spare. The feat is the more remarkable when it is considered that Messrs Palmer, Roberts, and Poole were in tha " trap," and weighing upwards of 40st. Wm. Cole of Waterloo- road, Liverpool, will trot his roan cob Tommy against John De Costa's brown mare Jenny,; three miles on any road within 10 miles of Liverpool, for from £ 100 to £ 500. Money ready at the Masonic Arms, 23, Waterloo- road, Liverpool. CAPTURE OP A LARGE THAMES TROUT.— Mr Editor: For the information of yourself and angling friends I beg to inform you a very fine trout of 14lb was caught here ( Sunburn) yesterday ( May 19th) morning by a person named Purdue, fisherman to — Mills, Esq, banker, of London. The trout has been rather Biunerous of lates— Yours respectfully, Ais. COM, 2 BELL'S LIFE IN LONDON, JUNE 14, 1857. THE SING. FIGHTS TO COME. JtJSB 8.— Riley and Rafferty— £ 26 a side, Birmingham. 15.— Morrell and Daviea— £ 10 a side, Wellington. 16.— The Tipton Slashertand Tom Sayers—£ 200 a side and the Champion's Belt, London. 23 — Dan Morris and Brookes— £ 50 a side, London. 30.- Joe White and Jack Bath-£ 25 a side, Liverpool. 30 — Baldock and Harris— £ 25 a side, London. JULYIS — M'Nulty and Parkinson—£ 10 a side, Dudley. 28.— Hatton and Baker—£ 65, London. . AUG 4.— Roberts and Welsh— £ 50 a side, Home Circuit. 4 — Brettle and Job Cobley— SUM) a side, London, 11.— Alf Walker and Tommy Smith--£ 50 a side, London. SEPT 23.— Ben Caunt and Nat Langham—£ 200 a side, London. FIGHTS EOR THE CHAMPIONSHIP AND OTHER CELE- BRATED PRIZE BATTLES.— Just published, at Bell's Life Office, 170, Strand, and to be had of all booksellers, " The Fights for the Championship, and other Prize Battles," being full aocounts of all the fights for the championship from the days of Figg and Broughton to the present time, and also of many other celebrated prize battles, including the perform" saces of Jem Burn, Jack Randall, White- headed Bob, Scrog- gins, Dick Curtis, Youug Dutch Sam, Ned Neal, Owen Swift, Johnny Broome, Barney Aaron, Ned Adams, Dick Cain, Ham mer Lane, Nat Langham, Hayes, Keene, Grant, Massey( Jemmy Welsh, & c. Compiled and arranged by one of the Editors of Bell's Life in London. Price 5s ; or sent free by post on receipt of a Post Office order for 5s 6d. To be had also at all the railway stations, and of Mr Fenner at Cambridge, THE BENEFIT OF THE PUGILISTIC BENEVOLENT ASSOCIATION. The benefit in aid of the funds of this association is fixed, as our readers are aware, for Monday week, being the night before the exciting fight for the championship, between the Tipton Slasher and Tom Sayers, when both men will show, and afford their friends an opportunity of judging of their condition. Ehe fixture will also be made known to tho initiated, and all par- ticulars relative te this most important affair may be ascertained. It is full six months since a benefit took place iu aid of the funds, and as for some time the expenses have far exceuded the income, the funds are in anything hut a prosperous state. We, therefore, earnestly appeal to all lovers of British boxing to come forward on this occasion, and lend a helping hand to keep on foot au institution without which pugilism must quickly sink into decav. We also appeal to tSio members of the associa- tion to come " forward, one and ail, and give us their pledges, during the present week, that they will attend on the eventful day, and set- to for the entertainment of their patrons, and also for the support of that association which alone keeps the more respectable members of the profession together, aud ensures them that fair play which is the soul of match making. The following is a list of the present effective members, some of whom are in training, but of whom there are still sufficient to ensure a brilliant display on so important an occasion:— Ben Caunt, Harry Broome, Ned Adams, Charley George, Alec Keene, the Bold Bendigo, George Baker, Tom Paddock, Jem Ward, Billy Duncan, Nied Donnelly, Horrigau, Charley Mallett, Sam Martin, The Wyehwood Forester, George Brown, Harry Orme, Fred Dickenson, Dan Collins, George Crockett, Young Reed, Jerry Noon, Joe Rowe, Mike Madden, Bill Barry, Nat Langham, Spider, Bill Hayes, Jack Grant. Young Sambo, Massey, Fred Mason, Dick' Hart, The Chelsea Doctor, Jemmy Welsh, Dau M'Nulty, Alf Walker, Jack Hicks, Tom Mose, Jack Keefe, Harry Brunton, Jem Cross, Jemmy Shaw, Hazeltine, Aaron Jones, Jack Hannau, Harrington, Joe Phelps, JesseHattou, the Brothers Tyler, Young Norton, Rowe's Mouse, Morris Roberts, and C. Lynch. We trust the majority of these men will send in to us early in the week their promises of assistance, in order that we may, on Sunday next, lay before our readers such a programme as will induce a monster gathering. We do not know whether Beudigoor Harry Broome will come to town to witness the contest for au honour each iti turn has earned, but if they do, it would afford their friends great pleasure to witness an encounter between them, as it would also if J8m Ward a'. id his friend Mat Robinsoniof Liverpool could be induced to don the mittens together. Tass Parker also might file his account in attending on this occasion, and we shall be obliged by hearing from him. We may state that, in selection of the ring keepers on Tuesday week, those who con- sent to set- to on the previous evening will have the preference. The entertainment wili take place at the Chandos- street Rooms. THE CHAMPIONSHIP. TOM SAYERS AND THE TIPTON SLASHER.— The fourteenth deposit of £ 20 a side for this important event was duly made, at Owen Swift's, Horse Shot!, Titehbourne- street, Haymarket, on Tuesday last, in the presence of an immense concourse of spectators. A good deal of betting took place— the Tipton, of course, being the favourite— at 6 and 7 to 4. The backers of Sayers were anxious to get on, and at 7 to 4 a good deal of busi- ness might have been done. Report speaks highly of the con- dition of both men. The Tipton is said to be better iu every way than he has been for years; while Sayers is not iu a less healthful state, both of mind ana body. The excitement about the match, as the day approaches, is so great, that we fully anticipate the greatest muster that was ever known at a ring side. Where it can come off, it is of course impossible to say at present, but iu our next we shall go into the matter at full length, and give our readers all the information in our power as to the event. The final deposit of £ 40 a side is to be made at Mr Newbam's, Ship Tavern, Hanover- court, Long- acre, on Thursday evening next, wheu preliminaries will be duly settled. A gallant mill took plice on Tuesday last between G. Lang ( brother- in- law of Job Cobley) and Jack Cain ( brother of Bill Cain), for £ 5 a side, and after a most slaughtering fight of 42 minutes poor Jack Cain was obliged to succumb, being in almost total darkuess. Cain was backed from the Bumper Inn, and Lang from Mr Larke's, Black Swan, Leicester. A fight took place ou Thursday week near Newport, Mon- mouthshire, between Bob Hurd of Frome and John Gillingharu of Bridgewater, for £ 2 a side. It lasted 45 minutes, during which 17 rounds were fought, and was won by Hurd with com- parative ease. CAUNT AND NAT LANGHAM.— The fifth deposit of £ 10 a side, for this match, was duly posted at the Brown Bear, on Wednes- day evening. The sixth, of £ 10 a side, is to be made good at Ben Caunt's, Coach and Horses, St Martin's- lane, on Wednes- day evening next. We have this week received a letter from Nat Langham, whofaucies that Caunt's letter in our last was an attack upon him, and that Caunt intended to cast a doubt upon his courage and integrity. We are satisfied that Ben uever in- tended anything of the kind, but as Nat seems anxious on the subject, we lay his communication before cur readers.— Mr Editor: I should sot have thought of requesting the favour of inserting any remarks with respect to my match with Caunt, had not an intimation been made to me that a total silence on my part, after tho communication from Caunt inserted in your last, might possibly be misconstrued by the public. The kind- ness I ever received when an active member of the Ring, and the generous support I have met with since, emboldens me to hope that any assurance of honourable intentions are unnecessary on my part, or that any solemn assertions are required to induce my friends to believe that when I throw my cap into the ring on the 22d of September, I shall do so with the same feelings I have ever entertained on former similar occasions, and with the same determination to win, if possible. I am as anxious as Caunt can be for a meeting in the ring; when there I shall be prepared to abide by the articles, and until then I will avail myself of no loophole which accident may afford, of creeping out and avoiding the issue which can alone decide which is the better man. Let lis, Mr Editor, trouble you no more with our letters. Let us meet like men. fight like men, and let' the best mau win. I will do my utmost to deserve the kind support which has been pro- mised by my friends, and to sustain the character I shall, I trust, never lose— that of a brave and honourable man. Trusting to your well- known kindness to insert the above, I am, yours, & e, NAT LANGHAM, Cambrian Stores, Castle- street, June 4th.— The letter on tho subject of deposits we are again compelled to omit by want of space. Ben Caunt wishes us to state that ho is already doing gentle work, in order to get himself tolerably fit for the arduous task of training. He plays quoits at the White Bear, Kennington, for several hours every day, aud has already made a considerable reduction in his weight. JOSEPH FAULKNER AND MORRIS ROBERTS'S DARKY.— These men were matched to fight at catch weight, for £ 10 a side, and it was arranged that articles should be drawn up at the second deposit, which took place, making it £ 1 a side; but when the parties met, the Black refused to agree to any terms. Fauikuer, under these circumstances, considers he is entitled to the money down, as he was ready to go on with the match, and fight any- where. If it was clear that Darky would not agree to any- terms, we would advise the stakeholder to hand the money to Faulkner. BRETTLE AND COBLEY.— The third deposit of £ 10 a side for this match was made at Solid Coates' 3, Old Crown, Tower- street, Birmingham, on Tuesday last. The next, of a like amount, is due at Jemmy Massey ' s, Crowu, Cranbourne- passage, on Tuesday next. Job Cobley arrives in town ou Monday, and will take up his quarters at Ben Cauut's, Coach and Horses, St Martin's- laue, Erevious to going into training. Brettle requests us to state that e took a bet of £ 100 to £ 80 that he beat Cobley, and not vice versa, as stated in our last. YOUNG RILEY AND RAEFERTY.— The whole of the money, £ 20 a side, has been made good by these Birmingban men to tho stakeholder, Mr Tailby, for their match, which comes off to- morrow, within 60 miles of home. Riley having won tha toss, they weigh the morning of fighting at a well- known sporting house. Report speaks well of the condition of both men, and a merry mill is anticipated. The whereabouts may be known at all the sporting houses in Birmingham. MORRELL AND DAYIES.— We understand that both these men have been apprehended and bound over to keep the peace, and we have been written to by both parties to know what they are to do. As they are bound over for twelve months we would advise a draw, but if either party is averse to this they must make their deposits and fight when their time shall have expired. We have received £ 2 10s from each man this week. CHARLESWOETH AND SPEIGHT.— Respecting this affair, Speight writes to say he is, and always has been, anxious to increase the stakes to £ 25 a side, and fight the Monday after their recognisances expire. He says he will meet Charlesworth any night next week at the Bay Horse, Hunslet Carr, and put more money down. The better way would be for each man to send us £ 5 in token of his being in earnest. M'NULTY AND PARKINSON.— A match has been made, and £ 1 a side staked in our bauds, between Patsy M'Nully and W. Par- kinson, who are to fight for £ 10 a side, on the 6th of July, in the Dudley district. The next deposit of £ 2 a side is to be made at MB Wassail's, the Union Cross, Greet's Green, to- morrow ( Monday). B VLDOCK AND HARRIS.— A further deposit of £ 210s a side, for this match, was made at Mr Bone's, Half Moon, Borough, on Wednesday. The sixth of £ 2 10s a side is to be made at Mr Tupper's, Greyhound, Waterloo- road, on Wednesday next. ROBERTS AND WELSH.— These Birmingham men will meet on Tuesday evening, between eight and ten o'clock, at C. Har- rison's, the Lord Wellington, Pritchett- street, to make a further deposit for fcheir fight. BAKER AND HATTON.— We have received the deposit of £ 210s a side for this match, made at Mr Burgess's, at Chatham, last week. The next, of a like amount, is to be made at George Brown's, Bell, Red Lion- market, next Wednesday. BATH AND WHITE.- We have received another deposit of £ 5 a side for this match. Tho fifth of £ 5 a side is to be forwarded on the 10th instant. WALKER AND SMITH.— The second deposit of £ 5 a side be- tween Alf Walker and Tom Smith is to be made at Mr Pace's, Plough and Harrow, Battersea Fields, on Tuesday next. WELSH AND MASSEY,— Jemmy Massey, in answer to Welsh's challenge, says it will not suit him to fight at present, as he is in a very good business and his house is undergoing alterations which require his constant supervision, Should he ever alter his mind he begs us to assure Welsh that he will give him the first turn. We have communicated this fact to Welsh, who ex- presses his surprise at Massey's refusal, but who says he does not desire paper war, personal invectives, nor private broils, but when Massey alters his mind will still be prepared to make a match. Bos Tyler is surprised at not hearing from George Crockett after his late vaunting challenge. If Crockett really means business he can be accommodated with a match for £ 100 a side, at 9st 101b, at any time he pleases. If he declines ( as Tyler ex- pects be will) Millard or Topper Brown can ensure a match on the same terms. Money ready at Harry Brunton's, George and Dragon, Beech street, Barbican, on Wednesday evening next. Biil Thorpe will fight Patsy Daley, or Collier of Wandsworth, or Slack of Nor wich, or any hammer man that never won more than £ 25, in the same ring as Harris and Baldock, for £ 10 a side. Money ready at Mr Lunyan's, Hand in H and, Princess- street, London- real, Southwark, or at Mr Tupper's, Greyhound, Webber- street, Waterloo- road, next Wednesday night, between eitiht and ten. _ Young Gillam of Brighton, having received forfeit from Teddy Mot tie, will make a fresh match to fight him in five weeks from signing articles, at 8st 4lb, for £ 25 a side. Money ready at his oenefit on next Tuesday evening, at G. Mathisoa's, the Rattier, White's- row, Portsea, Hants, fifeorge jgenlev ( Grant's novice) has left £ 2 with us to make a match with Sam Millard's novice, at his own weight and for his own sum, or any other novice at 8st 8lb can be accommodated for his own sum. A match can be made by covering the £ 2 down, and on application to Mr Booth, at the Grapes, IU Friar- street, Blackfriars- road. Jack Grant has been lying idle for the last three years, no one having accepted his challenge to fight at lOst 4lb, Jack now comes forward for the last time of asking, and hopes some one will come out and make a match with him at 10st4lh, for £ 100 a side. Ho bars no man breathing. Money always ready at J. Booth's, Grapes Tavern, corner of Union- street, Blackfriars- road. Young Linch ( the American) is in want of a job, and will give Jemmy Norton a chance, and will fight him for £ 10 or £ 15 a side, at 7st 121b ; and if that does not suit him he will fight his own weight, and as soou as he likes. £ 1 is left iu our hand to make a match. Money ready on Tuesday next at Mr Wibrow s, the Catherine Wheel, Catherine Wheel- alley, Bishopsgate- street, TODDY MIDDLETON of Birmingham will fight any 8st 10JB ra& n of that piace for £ 10 or £ 15 a side. Money ready at C. Harrison's, the Lord Wellington, Pritchett- street, any night Young Evans will fight any novice at 8st 10lb or 12lb, for £ 15 aside; or Soko of Somers Town, for £ 10, in the same ring as Sayers and Perry. The match cau be made at Mr Bird s, the Coach aud Horses, Laather- laue, Holborn, ou Thursday next. Bodger Crutchley shall fight any man iu the world at 9st 61b, for £ 25, who never fought, for more than that sum. Money ready at Bob Brettle's, White Lion, Digbeth. Professor Harrison has had the honour of the patronage of nis Highness the Rajah of Coorg, his Highness the Prince Sarat, and the Queen of Oude's suite, for swords, Indian clubs, dumb- bells. & c. He has also had his room enlarged for his numerous pupils. The Professor's harmonic meetings are every Tuesday and Saturday evening, when he performs with his herculean clubs and dumb- bolls; also the Sir Charles Napier feat of dividing a lemon on the naked hand with a sharp sword. The performance commences at nine o'clock, at his house, the Old Cheshire Cheese, Vinegar- yard, back of Drury- lane Theatre. N. B. Indian clubs, dumb- bells, and boxing gloves supplied, and each exercise taught. George Brown, of the Ball, Red Lion Market, Whiteeross- street, St Luke's, requests a visit any Tuesday or Saturday night, when he will bo prepared to back the Jolly Trumps for harmony, conviviality, and good fellowship, against all creatiou. This evening ( Saturday) the entertainment will be first- rate, and on Tuesday next the high seat will be worthily filled by Mr J. Walker, assisted by Mr J. Regan. The Jolly Trumps' Provident Society meet as usual every Wednesday night. Sparring on Mondays aud Saturdays. Director, George Brown. Private lessons given daily. Gloves and dumb- bells sent into the country The Old King John, Holy well- laue, within fit ty yards of the Eastern Counties Terminus, the Spider's select Sparring Saloon for private instruction in the noble art. Lessons given at any hour of the day by the Spider or Dan Collins. Harmonic meet- ings every Tuesday evening, chair taken by Mr T. Hughes. Public sparring every Saturday and Monday eveniug, conducted by Dan Collins. To- night ( Saturday) a glove encounter between Bob Brown and Sam Turner. Gloves and dumb- bells sent to any part of the kingdom. Fistiana and Fights for the Champion ship. Ben Caunt, of the Coach and Horses, St Martin's- lane, wel comes every guest at his festive board. Ben is determined, whilst strictly abiding by the " training statutes," to contribute as much as possible to the public enjoyment. Next week he wall pay a visit to the Portsmouthians, in order to show that his visage has improved upon the photograph he last left there. Job Cobley, of Leicester, will also take au airing with his mentor. The accustomed festivities at Beti's will be conducted in his abseuce precisely the same as if he was at home. Young Sambo is at present Lord High Chamberlain, HARMONY, & C.— Jemmy Shaw is always at home at the old Queen's Head, Crowu- court, Windmill- street, Haymarket. This evening there will be a strong meeting of the Fancy generally; also to- morrow ( Monday) the lovers of song are invited to join their social brethren. Harmony, & c, every Thursday and Saturday evening. Next Thursday there will be a galaxy of amusement, when Mr R. Fagan will preside, assisted by several talented friends; also harmony every Saturday evening, under talented management. The great ratting sports come off at Jemmy Shaw's next Tuesday evening. NAT LANGHAM IN ATTITUDE.— Patrons of all that is noble in manhood, ability, and courage, should visit tbe veteran Nat Laughrim during his few last days of publicity. Independently of his intrinsic attractions, Nat has the best notions on every- thing concerning men and horses ; in fact, his tip is always worth getting tipsy over. The boxing at the Cambrian takes place every Monday, Wednesday, and Saturday. Nat will show himself regularly during the ensuing week. All Nat's stud- black, white, aud grey— regularly attend. Morris Roberts, of the George and Dragon Spirit Vaults, Wharf- street, Birmingham, informs his friends that his house is replete with every attribute of sport and comfort. He also assures all visitors, who may honour him with their patronage, that they may depend upon receiving the same amount of amusement, combined with useful knowledge, they have always received. Sparring as usual ou Saturdays and Mondays, con- ducted by Morris, assisted by all the stars of the Fancy. Lessons given at any time, by Morris or Simon Finighty. The veteran Mat Robinson is in London, and under the pa- tronage of his old friend Jem Ward, and proposes to take a bene- fit in the East. A famous arena for the purposes of fistic display has been secured, in a circus, in Ratcliffe- highway, capable of accommodating 2,000 persons. The affair will come off on Monday, the 22d. The best men of the New School will set- to, aud the finale will be illustrated between Mat Robinson and Jem Ward. At Harry Brim ton's, the George and Dragon, Beech- street, Barbican, City, the harmonic meetings, heldeveryThursday and Saturday evening, continue to be highly and respectably at- tended, conducted by Mr Sam Cochrane. On Thursday evening last Dan Dismore presided, and there was a regular bumper. Ou Thursday evening next Bill Hayes will fill the chair, faced by Mr J. Swithen, and a pleasant evening's entertainment may be relied on. Young Reed, professor of the noble art, at Jem Bura's, the Rising Sun, Air- street, Piccadilly, gives private lessons daily, from the hour of twelve till four, and from eight till ten in the evening. Gleves and every requisite provided. Gentlemen at- tended at their own residences. Gloves, dumb- bells, and all gymnastic implements forwarded to any part of the United Kingdom on receipt of a remittance. Young Reed cau also be heard of at Owen Swift's, Tichborne- street, Haymarket. At Jemmy Massey's, Crown, Cranbourne- passage, harmony every Wednesday evening. Next Wednesday the chair will be taken by Mr Bromley. Sparring every Monday, Thursday, and Saturday night, conducted by David Ingram and Bill Webb. This ( Saturday) night there wiil be a glove fight between two good ones George Baker of Chatham takes a benefit at Mr Burgess's, Five Bells, Rochester, on Wednesday evening next, previous to going into training to fight Jesse Hatton. George Baker and Jack Grant will wind up, and a first- rate entertainment may be expected. Jem Ward intends taking the chair next Thursday evening week, at Jemmy Shaw's, when a reunion of the Fancy may be relied on. Bill White ( the Caledonian Mouse) will take a sparring benefit at Nat Langham's, tbe Cambrian Stores, Castle- street, Leicester- square, ou Monday, June 8,1857. pedestrianism. CANINE FANCY. A show and general lead of spaniels, terriers, small bulldogs, toy dogs, & c, takes place this evening, the 7th inst, at Jemmy- Shaw's, Queen's Head- Tavern, Crown- court, Windmill- street, Haymarket. This being their monthly lead is expected to be very attractive. Entrance free, open to all. The leng- established Canine Club hold their weekly meetings as usual every Wednesday evening. Entrance free. Ratting sports next Tues- day evening. Several matches of interest are on the tapis. The all England ratting sweepstakes, for handsome and valuable prizes highly finished, given free by Jemmy Shaw, comes off next Tuesday week. Open to all, to be fairly handicapped. Public ratting sports every Tuesday evening, commencing at nine. A show of spaniels, terriers, bulldogs, & c, will take place at J. Gordon's, Prince of Wales, Wellington- square, Sidmouth- street, Gray's Inn- road, this evening ( June 7th), Mr Beavers in the chair, faced by Mr Blackmore, who will sfeow several litters of puppies. To- morrow ( Monday) evening a match will take place between J. G.' s bitch Rose, and Sam Savage's dog, for £ 2 a side. Ratting every Monday and Saturday evening. Use of pit gratis. A show of fancy spaniels, terriers, Isle of Skye, bull and toy dogs, will take place this evening, June 7, at Mr Aldridge's, Coach and Horses, Mitchell- street, St Luke's. The chair will be taken by Mr Aston, faced by Mr Woolmington. Several gen- tlemen will attend with their studs, assisted by all the East and West end Fanciers. A show of fancy spaniels, terriers, Maltese, and bulldogs, will take place this evening ( June 7), at Jones's, Duke's Head, Vine- street, Hatton- wall, Hatton- garden. Mr Bladon in the chair; vice, Mr Smith, assisted by geveral leading members of the South Union Canine Association. Miss LOCKWOOD AND FLY.— On Monday afternoon last, a match for £ 10 a side came off at Bellevue, Manchester, between J. Moody's Miss Lockwood of Howley, and J. Mason's Fly of Halifax, distance 200 yards, Fly having 3 yards and 13 inches start. The betting was 5 to 4 on Fly; and Mr G. Piers ( in the absence of Mr Holden) filled the office of referee. Miss Lock- wood soon showed her superiority, passing Fly, and winning by five yards. A handicap dog race of 140 yards will take place at the Victoria New Race Ground, Bury, on Saturday, July 4. First prize £ 5, second £ 2, third £ 1, and 2s 6d for every dog winning a heat and not gettiug a prize. Entrance 2s 6d each, to be made to S. Hamilton before June 22d. Burnley Fly, Fan, and Lucy of Old- ham barred out, Gip and Ashton Catch to be put back. Stamps as cash. A match came off on Monday, at Mr Heath's, the Hop Pole, Lawley- street, Birmingham, between Mr Middleton's dog Jem and Mr Page's dog Harlequin, at 25 rats each, for £ 10 a side, which was won by Mr Middleton's dog destroying his number in 3$ min, Mr Page's dog 4min 3sec, THE NOTED DOG JEM.— We have seen a very beautiful and expensive painting, by Marshall, nearly finished, of this extraor- dinary animal, the successful champion of above 300 matches, as he appears performing one of those unprecedented feats of destroying 100 barn rats under six minutes; with correct like- nesses and groupings of the various noblemen, gentlemen, patrons, and well- known characters, frequenters of Jemmy Shaw's hostelrie, the old Queen's Head.' Windmill- strset, Hay- market. It cau be seen at the bar, and will be published shortly. Time and trouble have not been spared by Shaw to bring this beautiful specimen, as near as possible, to perfection. At Mr Govver's, Rose and Crowu, Booths- street, Brick- lane, Spitalfields, on Tuesday evening next, at eight o'clock, a match for 3 sovs each will come off, between Mr G. White's City bitch and Mr Gower's brindle dog, to kill 20 rats each. MATCHES TO COME. JUNE. 6 and 8.— Great Warwickshire Handicap of 120 yards, for several money- prizes, at Aston Cross, Birmingham. 8.— Littleliales and Shakespear— to run half a mile, for £ 5 a side, on a turnpike road within six mil en of Birmingham. 8.— Coley and Kain— to run 120 yards, for £ 5 a 6ide, at Aston Cross, Birmingham. 8.— Hall and Wilson, to run half a mile, at Garratt- lane, Wandsworth, Wilson staking £ 15 to £ 13. 5.— Simpson and Stoke— to run 120 yards, for £ 5 a side, at Aston Cross, Birmingham. 8.— Gadd and Walker— ta run a mile, for £ S a side, at Aston Cross, Birmingham. 13.— Handicap Race of 120 yards, for several money prizes, at the Victoria New Race Ground, Bury. 13.— Bowler and Shaw— to run 200 yards, for £ 25" a side, at Parkside, Hunslet, near Leeds. 13.— Buckley and Trainor— to run 880 yards, for £ 25 a side, at Salford Borough Gardens. 15.— Lawton and Peel— to run 100 yards, for £ 25 a side, at Hyde Park. Sheffield. 15.— Medley and Waring— to run 200 yards, for £ 10 a side, at Salford Borough Gardens. 15.— Badger and Morris— to run 600 yards, for £ 50 a side. Place aot yet named. 15.— Edwards and Hancock— to run 100 yards, for £ 10 a side, at Endon 15.— Levett and Puuney— to run 10 miles ( Pudney staking £ 50 to £ 40), at Garratt- lane. 2a and 22.— Great AU England Handicap of 170 yards, for £ 30 and other money prizes, at the Salford Borough Gardens. 22.— Bullock and Wheeler— to run 120 yards, for £ 10 a side, at Aston Cross, Birmingham. 22.- Barrett and Lewis— to run 190 yards, for £ 5 a side, at Garratt- lane, Wandsworth. 22 and 23.— All England Handicap Race of 410 yards, at Hyde Park, Sheffield, for £ 15 and other money prizes. 27— Siiaw and Willcoek— to run 2 M yards, for £ 15 a side, at the Salford Borough Gardens. 27,29.— Handicap Raee of 500 yards, for £ 12 and other money prizes, at the Higginahaw Pedestrian Ground, Oldham. 27,29.— Handicap Race of 130 yardi, for £ 15 and other money prizes, a the Victoria New Racing Grounds, Bury. 28.— Chan ner and Phillips— to run 100 yards, for £ 5 a side, near the second milestone on the Pershore road, Birmingham. 29.— Badger, Smith, and Silvester— to run 600 yards, for £ 15 each, the winner to take the £ 45, at " Hyde Park, Shaffield. 29 and 30.— Handicap Race of 400 yards, lor £ 12 and other money prizes, at Hyde Park, Sheffield. JULY. 6.— Bullen and Pomfret— to run 100 yards, for £ 25 a side, at the Salford Borough Gardens. 6.— Clay and Sefton— to run 120 yards, for £ 10 a side ( open for £ 15), at SalfoidB rough Gardens. 6 and 7.— Handicap Race of 506 yards, for £ L0 and other money prizes, at Hyde Park, Sheffield. 6 and 7.— A Handicap Race twice round the ground of Aston Cross, Birmingham, for several money prizes. 11.— Handicap Race of 120 yards, for several money prizes, at tho Vic- toria New Racing Grounds, Bury. 13.— Constable and Green— to run Lit) yards, for £ 25 a side, at Aston Cross, Birmingham. 13.— Sanderson and Tetlow— to run a mile and a half( we have not heard for what sum!, at the Copenhagen Grounds, near Manchester. 13.— Laycock and Moon— to walk 40 miles, at Grantham Park, for £ 15 a side, Laycoak to receive 15 minifies start. POST OFFICE OBDEUS for Deposits, in which the EDITOE OF BELL'. LIFE IN LONDON is made stakeholder, must be made payable to " WILLIAII CLEMENT," at the Pest Office, Strand, and addressed to this office. Country notes camipt be taken ; they will in all in- stances be sent back. RABBIT COURSING.— John Hancock of Milton will match his bitch Fan to run Jas. Smith's bitch Daisy of Kidsgrove, the best of 19 courses, 60 yards law, if he will give one dead rabbit, for £ 10 a side. Hancock can be heard of to- morrow ( Monday) night, between six aud ten o'clock, at John Worthy's, the Miners' Arms, Milton, near Stoke- upou- Trent, Staffordshire, MR STOTT of Wiston will run his bitch Wasp, at 12! lb, against Henry Spencer's dog Smoke, of Liverpool, even, for £ 10 a side, 40 yards law, the best of 15 courses; or will take one rabbit of Henry Spencer's dog, 131b. To be seen at Woodend, near Run- corn. The match can be made at Mr William Rigby's, Horse and Jockey, Hillock- street, Prescot, Lancashire. QUOITS.— Robt. Coates of Carlisle, not being satisfied with his late defeat by Wm. Edger, wili play him another game, on the same conditions as before, for £ 5 or £ 10 a side, or will play C. Shippin of Whitehaven, with his owu size of quoit, for £ 10 or £ 15 a side, or any man in Cumberland with six- inch quoits ( bar- ring Thos. Coates). Money ready any night at the Duriiam Ox, Carlisle. COATES AND WOODBURN.— Jas. Woodburn of Darvel has ac- cepted the challenge of T, Coates of Carlisle, to play for £ 25 a side, at Edinburgh, July 3d, and has sent us £ 5 and the articles to Coates. RACKETS.— BELVIDERE COURT.— A splendid match was played at this court on Thursday last, between the two celebrated gentlemen amateurs, Messrs Morris and Johnson, against Bull and Mr Bailey ( the Sheffield champion), the last- named players winning the seventh and conquering game, after a hard struggle. Other matches of interest are arranged for to- morrow ( Monday). NURR AND SPELL- Geo, Ellis of Batley Carr will play John Briggof Gawthorp or Titus Oiroyd of Lof Chouse, for £ 10 a side, or if Enoch Crawshaw is not satisfied with his late defeat, he cau be accommodated, for his own sum, and choice of ground. DR DE JONGH'S LIGHT- BROWN COD LIYER OIL.— All who have prescribed this Oii have unanimously acknowledged its vir- tues in every form of scrofula, aud bestowed upon it the highest praise which has secured it the first place amongst anti- scrofulous remedies. The celebrated physi- cian Brefeld says:—" There is no remedy which at all ap- proaches its therapeutic properties in scrofulous disease. It affords relief where, to all appearance, the disorder was beyond tho reach of medicine," Dr de Jongh's Oil is sold only hi im- perial hall- pints, 2s 6d; pints, 4s 9d; quarts, 9s; capsuled aud labelled with his stamp and signature, without which none are genuine, by Ansar, Harford, and Co, sole British Consignees, 77, Strand, London - ajid in the country by most respectable chemists. PEDESTRIANISM AT GARRAT4- LANE, WANDSWORTH- Last Monday being an almost universal holiday, every suburban portion of the metropolis held out its tempting and varied attractions to procure the attendance and patronage of har Majesty's liege subjects, each iu its own particular locality- yachting, cricketing, wrestling, railroad excursions, al fresco entertainments, in addition to the many dramatic and other ex- hibitions with which this great city abounds, all, all held out their seductive lures to please the eyes and lighten the pockets of our right- merry and si^ ht- seakiug fellow- citizer. s, to carry out which the " clerk of the weather" seemed to have taken a most good- natured part, for never do we recollect a finer Whitsuntide, nor one which afforded a more unalloyed opportunity of enjoying every festive scene. Our present observations, however, must be confined, as may be inferred from the heading of this article, to that manly and healthfulpagtime— pedestrianism. Mr Sadler, the proprietor of the enclosed running grounds at Garratt- laue, Wandsworth, with his wonted spirit aud liberality, had for some time previous aunounced his intention of giving £ 15 to be run for ia a handicap of ten miles. The money to be distributed thus: £ 10 for the winning man, £ 2 for the second, and £ 1 for the third. This glittering temptation induced no less than fourteen of our most noted pedestrians to enter their names for the contest; of these, however, but eleven made their appear- ance iu the arena, Messrs Baines, Luke, and Taylor having ab- sented themselves. The following are the names of the con- tending parties, and the relative positions they occupied at the start:— James Pudusy at scratch; Wm. Jacksou a quarter of a minute start; Charles Cooke of Marylebone aud Henry Andrews of Holborn, one minute and a half; Thos. Cummins of Notting Hill and Wm. Newman of London, three minutes; John Little- wood of London, Thomas Ward of Maryleboue, and C. Ferguson of London, five minutes; F. Dixon of London and E. Goddard of Islington six minutes. The men were handicapped by, and the whole matter under the management and supervision of Bill Price, an experienced hand in all such affairs, and his arrangement of the day's sports gave general satisfaction. Shortly after five o'clock the above- mentioned competitors started at the specified intervals. Puduey had nearly overtaken Jackson in the first mile, and, waiting closely on him in the second and third, passed him in the fourth ; he also gave Andrews the go- by in the sixth mile, at which time Jackson, Andrews, Newman, Littlevvood, Ward, Ferguson, aud Goddard respectively dropped off, aud in the last lap of the ninth mile Cooke, being suddenly seized with a stitch in his side, was reluctantly compelled to call a halt. The contest now lay between Pudney, Cummins, and Dixon; but the long start which the latter had ( six minutes), and in which he covered a mile and upwards of one hundred yards, told effectually iu his favour, and he ran in the winner, leaving Cummins about twenty yards behind him, and Pudney coming in third. The prize money was paid immediately after the race, by Mr Sadler, to the successful competitors. Two MILES RACE EOR A SILVER SNUFF- BOX.— This event came on for decision immediately after the above match, when the following men came to the starting- post, viz, James Ma- honey, Baines, Hobbs, Castell, Barb, Ellis, Laugham, and Little- wood. Ou the start being made the competitors dashed off well together, but they had not gone more than two laps wheu the superiority of Manoney became so apparent that he was left almost in undisputed possession of the field. He now had the race entirely in his own hand, aud ran in the winner with the greatest possible easa— Langham being the only one ( with the exception of Mahoney) who ran the distance fairiy out. BARB AND WILLIAMS.— These men had a spin of 150 yards, for £ 5 a side, Barb getting a start of four yards. At the third attempt a good start was effected ; but Barb was never over- taken, and eventually proved the winner by about ouo yard. He can have the stakes by calling on us next Thursday, at twelve o'clock. TUESDAY.— MARKS AND REED,— The only match of to- day was a spin of 150 yards, for £ 10 aside, between Thomas Marks of Wandsworth and Edwin Reed of Bermondsey; both men, though very young, have figured before the public on several occasions, Marks having defeated Rushton, Corley, and several others in well contested spriut matches, whilst Reed has proved the victor against Sam Wallace, Phillips of Bermondsey, Buuyan of the London- road, James Stainor of Portland- town, & c, & c. Both men appeared in first rate fettle, and were well matched in years and appearance, Reed a trifle the taller. Betting 5 aud 6 to 4 on Reed. Umpires and a referee having been duly ap- pointed, the meu toed the scratch at a quarter past five o'clock. By the articles they were to start by mutual consent, a mode of procedure to which we are decidedly hostile, as the delays con- sequent upon the one trying to get the better of his opponent at the start, generally speaking, causes the greatest dissatisfaction amongst tne spectators, and deadens their interest in the match. On the present occasion the parties were not less than one hour and a quarter at the scratch, during which time some thirty or forty false moves took place ; at last they got off pretty well together, Marks with a very trifling advantage, which he main- tained for about fifty yards, when Reed breasted him, and they ran together pari passu, till within a couple of paces of the handkerchief, here Reed threw himself forward by a great ex- ertion, and landed himself a winner by about four inches. Reed can have the stakes by calling at our office on Thursday next at twelve o'clock. PEDESTRIANISM AT BIRMINGHAM AND DISTRICTS- The visit of the Duke of Cambridge to the hardware town on Monday iast, to open Calthorpe Park, and his visit to the dif- ferent manufactories ou the Tuesday, superseded all ether arrangements that might have been made for pedestrian or other sports. The duke was the cry— far and near— and there- fore we have nothing hardly worth recording, with the excep- tion of a six score yards race that came off between F. HARRIS and GEORGE MOUNTFORD, at the early hour of nine on the morning of Monday, on the Warwick road, between the first and second milestones, for £ 5 a side. The men were well matched as to height and weight (' tis said it was their first essay, but from their manner of getting off and general appear- ance our reporter doubts the fact), aud each appeared in first- rate condition. Thniv was ularaD . ntiafaw j There a large muster oil the ground, and betting was 3 to 2 ou Mountford at first, but afterwards came to evens. After ten minutes dodging, the men got away, Harris taking the lead, which he kept throughout, aud rau iu a winner by two yards. MATTHEWSON of Birmingham and T. JACKSON of Chelten- ham met at Aston Cross, on the 30th ult, to run their mile match, for £ 5 a side. Both men came to the scratch in first- rate trim, and on the word being given they bounded away, Matthewson with a yard lead, and at the fourth lap— half a mile — was leading by 20 yards. Although Jackson tried hard, he had no chance of getting near his opponent, who went steadily through his work and went iu a winner by 20 yards. Jackson appeared completely beat out. KETTLEY AND. NICHOLLS.— These Birmingham men met after the above race tojrun six score yards, for £ 3 a side. Betting, level. Kettley got a yard start and managed to keep the lead up to three score, when Nicholls caught him, and after a struggle for a few yards Nicholls took the lead and went iu a winner by two yards. T. CAIN AND W. COLEY.— These Birmingham men have made their money—£ 5 a side— good to Coates, the stakeholder, for their six score yards match, which comes off to- morrow ( Mon- day), at Aston Cross Grounds. Men to be at scratch at half- past ten, and to start by mutual consent; if no start, to go by first pull of handkerchief. LITTLEHAYES AND SHAKESPEAR.— These men have made good their money for a half mile race for £ 5 a side, which comes off to- morrow at three o'clock, near the Peeble Mill, on the Pershore road. DEARDEN AND MARGETTS.— The match of 100 yards, for £ 25 a side, is off, Margetts forfeiting the £ 5 down.' Dearden wishes us to inform Margetts, as he does not appear to fancy him, he has a novice he will back to run him 120 yards for from £ 15 up to £ 25 a side, half way between home and home. If a deposit is left with the Editor of Bell's Life, and articles are sent to Powell's, Rodney Inn, Hurst- street, Birmingham, a match can be made. DAN HARTLEY will run T. Aston or J. Hall, six score yards, for £ 5 or £ 10 a side. Money ready at Mr Heath's, Windsor Castle, Hockley Hill. GEORGE GADD AND B. WALKER are matched, and money made good, to run one mile at Aston Cross Grounds, to- morrow ( Monday), for £ 5 a side. Men to be at scratch at half- past eleven. The man not thero prepared to ruu to lose the money. MOON will run Howell six score yards level, or Hayes the like distance, with two yards start, for £ 5 a side, or his own sum. Money ready at Bennett's, Proctor- street. YOUNG BAILEY will run Hartley six score yards, if he will give two yards start, or Astou oa the same terms, or will run Hughes the like distance with one yard start, for £ 5 a side, or his own sum, Money ready at Wilson's, Waggon and Horses, New Town- row. JAEFIER of Birmingham will run Dangerfield of Darlton six score yards, if he will give three yards start; or Ben Garriugton the same distance level, for £ 5 or £ 10 a side. An answer through Bell's Life will be attended to. GEORGE GADD will run W. Watkins five miles, and give him 100 yards start, for £ 5 a side, or will take 200 yards start of Matthews in five miles for the like sum, or run Shakespear two miles, for £ 5, or his own sum. Money ready at Taylor's, Spotted Dog, Northwood- street, Birmingham, any night next week. At Aston Cross Grounds, on Monday and Tuesday, the 6th and 7th of July, a handicap race of twice round the ground, about 448 yards, will take place. First prize £ 7, second £ 2 ; any man not getting a prize, and winning a heat, to receive 5s ; entrance Is, Is 6d more if they accept. Entrance to be made to Mr Clulee, the proprietor, up to Wednesday, the 24th June. W. CHAWNER AND B. PHILLIPS.— These well- known Birming- ham men are matched to run 100 yards, for £ 5 a side, near the second mile stone, on the Pershore road, on the 28th of June. Mr Price, Turk's Head, Worcester- street, stakeholder. BULLOCK AND WHEELER.— These men must make their final deposit of £ 5 a side to the stakeholder, Mr Price, of Birming- ham, on Monday, the 15th inst. CLANCY AND JACKSON.— We have received a letter from Mr Barrett, of Grantham Park, near Huddersfield, referee in this match, which came off last Monday, stating that Clancy won it fairly. We shall, consequently, send the stakes to Clancy on learning his address. DOINGS AT HYDE PARK, SHEFFIELD, AND THE NEIGHBOURHOOD. MONDAY, JUNE 1.— The weather to- day was all that could be desired, and, being Whit- Monday, as well as Sheffield Fair— which is a great holiday here— no less than from 5,000 to 6,000 spectators were on the ground during the day, to witness the Great All England Handicap Race and other events announced to take place. The sports commenced soon after six o'clock iu the morning, and were kept up without intermission until twelve o'clock. The ouly race of note was between THOS. ELLIS and GEO. ALLEN ( both of Parkgate, near Rother- harn), the distance being one mile, aud the stake £ 10 a side, Alien receiving a start of 30 yards. Allen bolted away at the top of his speed, and before 250 yards had been paced over, increased his advantage to about 50 yards. The pace now began to tell upon him, and the favourite, Ellis ( one of his backers having taken a bet of 50 half sovs to 1 that he won by 20 yards at the comiug- iu end) put on the steam, gradually stole up to his man, and when about 700 yards of the distance had been goue over, Ellis shot ahead, aud won by 80 yards. The referee ( our reporter) here left the ground, and the men actually ran an extra lap over the distance ( 506 yards), Allen giving up at the bottom of the hill. Shortly after three o'clock, the ground was cleared for the great event of the day— the GREAT ALL ENGLAND HANDICAP RACE of twice round the ground and one hundred yards, for the following money prizes, amounting to £ 68, given by Mrs Heathcote, the proprietress, viz, £ 50 for the first man, £ 10 for the second, aud £ 5 for the third ; tha winners of their heats not getting any of the head prizes to receive £ 1 each. The men were divided into six lots, which were decided as follows:— Lot 1, at half- past three: Isaac Simmonite, 95 yards start, 1; James Moore, 110, 2; six ran. Simmonite wou easily, by 15 yards.— Lot 2, as four: John Ellis, 100 yards start, 1. Five ran in this heat, which was won easily by Ellis, the rest being beaten a long way from tho finish.— Lot 3, at half- past four: waiter Carr ( Doncaster), 105 yards start, 1; William Clarke, 95, 2; live ran. Wou easily by half a score yards.— Lot 4, at five: Robert Bunn ( Nor- wich), 42 yards start, 1; William Proctor, 75, 2 ; Benjamin Badger ( Wolverhampton), § 4,3; six started. Bunu was declared tlie winner by three yards, after a most exciting race. Proctor beat Badger for the second place by five yards. A great deal of money changed hands, Proctor being backed at odds against the field,— Lot 5, at half- past five: Thomas Hollaud, 100 yards start, 1; Charles Melshaw, 105 yards, 2; six ran. Holland won this heat by live yards, Melshaw being secoud, the rest nowhere.— Lot 6, at six: Thomas frw.^ j^ rn . no yards sfrart. 1; Joseph Bates ( So . verby), 8uT" 2 ; four rati. "" Tffollancl, the crack, won easily by 30 yards, the others not having a shadow of a chance. TUESDAY.— The weather to- day was again beautifully flue, and a great number of spectators was drawn together to witness the deciding heat and the pigeon shooting. The sports com- menced with a £ 1 Sweepstakes, at 5 birds each, 21 yards rise, lfoz of shot, double gnus, the use of one barrel allowed to stand 19 yards, with l? oz of shot. The rails boundary. Fourteen mem- bers contested. It was finally wou by the justly celebrated old crack- shot, William Bailey of Sheffield, who killed all his birds in excellent style, never throwing a single chance away. After the deciding heat, a Sweepstakes of 7s 6d each was shot for at three birds each, on the same conditions, when Bailey wou the leger to himself, killing all. Eight shot. About six o'clock the ground was cleared for THE DECIDING HEAT FOR THE GREAT HANDICAP ELEVEN HUNDRED AND TWELVE YARDS RACE.— For this event a great deal of speculation took place at the following quotations :— 3 to 1 on Fordham agst the field ( taken), 10 tol agst Carr ( taken), 7 to 1 agst Holland ( taken), 5 to 1 agst Ellis ( taken), 20 to 1 agst Bunu and Simmonite. On the pistol being fired, away the six competitors went from their respective marks, Fordham, the favourite, making the running from the commencement to the finish, was never caught, and won with ease by nearly half a score yards. Walter Carr ( Doncaster), 105 yards, 2; Thomas Holland, 100 yards, 3; John E| lis, 100 yards, 4. Simmonite and Bunn were beaten a long way. j WEDNESDAY.— Upwards " pi two thousand spectators from various parts wended their way up the Park Hills, to wit- ness tho handicap sprint ra( je of 120 yards, for the follow- ing prizes, the gift of Mrs Heaihcote, viz, £ 20 for the first man, £ 4 for the second, aud £ 1 for ( he third. The men were divided iuto fourteen lots of three each, the first taking place at half- past three o'clock, and the others every succeeding quarter of an hour, occupying until a quarter to seven o'clock. Lot 1: Joseph Skinner 8f yards start, 1: William Greaves 13, 2; won by a yard.— Lot 2: John Watkinsori 10 yards start, 1; Samuel Clay- ton 15, 2; won easy by a couple of yards.— Lot 3 : John Buck- ley ( Tongue- lane) 11 yards start, 11; Henry James 13, 2; wou by a good yard,— Lot 4: Edward Evans 16 yards start, 1; Henry Green 15, 2; Joseph Mellor, 15,5 3; won by two yards. Lot 5 : Charles Parker, 15 yards start, 1; Charles Whittaker 13, 2 ; Ed- ward Taylor 15, 3; wou by a yard.— Lot 6: William Butter- worth ( Manchester) 11 yards start, 1; Joseph Shaw ( Newhollins) 11, 2; Benjamin Revill 16, 3; Butterworth, who was the fa- vourite, won this heat in a common canter.— Lot 7: J eremiah Steer ( Rotherham) 14i yards start, 1 f Benjamin Stainforth 15, 2; won by a yard and a half:— Lot 8: George Kent ( Wooden Box) 4 yards start, 1; Henry Wheat ( Nottingham) 9£, 2; Johu Pollard 16, 3; Kent won one of the best races ever seen by a bare foot.— Lot 9: H. Bagshaw 15 yards start, 1; H. Wild 16,2; won by three yards.— Lot 10: Elijah Blood ( Worksop) 15 yards start, 1; John Clarke ( Salford) 9£, 2; Jabez Harrison ( Clayton) 11, 3 ; won by five yards.— Lot 11: William Tuck ( Holkham) 8£ yards start, 1; William Day ( Mansfield) 11, 2; William Fearn ( Wadsley Bridge) .135, 3; won by a yard.— Lot 12 : George Moseley, 16 yards start, 1; Frederick Littlewood ( Attercliffe) 64, 2; William Saxon, 8$, 3; won by two yards. Littlewood was the crack at 3 and 4 to 1.— Lot 13: George Hartshorn ( Hyson Green) 7 yards start, 1; Martin Naney 15, 2; wou by a yard and a half.— Lot 14: Thos. Collinge ( Jumbo) 4 yards start, 1; Joseph Parkin 15, 2; John Fowler 18, 3 ; wou by a yard, THURSDAY.— There was again a great number of spec- tators present to witness the winners of tha heats for the 120 yards Handicap Race run off. The men were agaiu drawn in threes.— Lot 1: Thos. Collinge 4 yards start, 1; Geo. Harts- horne 7, 2 ; Edward Evans, 16, 3. Won by a foot.— Lot 2 : Wm. Butterworth 11 yards start, 1; George Moseley 16, 2; Henry Bagshaw 15, 3. Won by a yard.— Lot 3 : Elijah Blood, 15 yards start, 1; John Watkinson 10, and Joseph Skianer 8f, ran a dead heat. Blood won a splendid race by half a yard.— Lot 4 : George Kent 4 yards start, 1; Jeremiah Steer 14£, 2 ; William Tuck 8i, 3. Kent just managed to laud himself the winner by a few inches only.— Lot 5: John Buckley 11 yards start, walked over. After a short rest, the five winners were drawn in two lots. They came in as follows?— Buckley 1, Blood 2, Collinge 3. Buckley won an excellent race by about a foot. Butterworth and Kent should next have come to the scratch, but the former's party got to the Wooden Box hero, Kent, and squared him not to run against their man Butterworth, so that he would have a batter chance against Buckley. This is not as it ought to be, and we hope that the getters up of handicaps will keep their eyes upon the parties in future.— The deciding heat: After an interval of an hour, Butterworth aud Buckley came to their marks to run off for the first aud second money £ 20 aud £ 4, Blood gettiug the third money, £ 1, without running, owing to Kent not starting against Butterworth the previous heat. They got well off together, and ran neck and neck the entire distance, Buckley winniug one of the best races that we ever saw at Hyde Park by scarcely a foot, amidst the cheers of the assembled multitude. The bettiug was in favour of Butterworth, at 3 and 4 to 1, with plenty of takers. MR C. THORPE'S 400 YARDS HANDICAP.— A handicap foot race of 400 yards will take place at Hyde Park, Sheffield, on Monday and Tuesday, June 29 and 30 ; first prize £ 12, second £ 2, third £ 1, and 5s for those men that win their heats not getting a prize ; entrance Is each, and Is 6d each to accept; all entries to be paid to Mr C. Thorpe, Royal George Inn, Carver- street, Sheffield, on Monday next ( to- morrow). The seven yards penalty, as previously announced, is taken off. The men will run as usual. ENTRIES FOR JOHN SANDERSON'S 440 YARDS HANDICAP, at Hyde Park, on Monday and Tuesday, June 22d and 23d, 1857; first prize £ 15, second £ 2, third £ 1, and 5s for every man win- ning a heat Sand not getting a prize:— Jas. Hancock scratch, Joseph Horrocks ( Bury) 6 yards start, Thomas Lenthall 20, Jas. Telford ( Manchester) 22, Wm. Wilcock ( Manchester) 24, John Briggs ( Ecclesfield) 25, Robt. Savage 28, Edw. Bentley 28, II. Hurt ( Doncaster) 28, Geo. Barber ( Glossop) 30, Wm. . Cokeham ( Worksop) 32, Thos. Sherdon ( Doncaster) 35, Jonty Lyons ( Man- chester) 35, Thos. Fordham 36, A. Badger ( Wolverhampton) 38, H. Nobbs ( Norwich) 38, John Watkiusou ( little) 38, W. E. Bes- wick ( Glossop) 40, J. Watkinson ( tall) 48, J. Beaumont 40, Geo. Bradshaw 40, John Hinchliffe ( Barnsley) 42, Henry James 42, Alfred Dunstone ( Worksop) 42, Edw. Jarvis ( Saddleworth) 43, Wm. Greaves 44, John Turton ( Arnold) 44, Edw. Evans 45, Geo. Siddall ( Woodside) 45, Joseph Pinder 45, Robt. Richardson 45, Walter Carr ( Doncaster) 46, Wm. Clarke 47, Geo. Stones 48, Geo. Cowlton ( Barford) 48, Joseph Schofield 48, Thos. Holland 48, Isaac Simonite 48, Rich. Pontifract 49, Chas. Winterbottom ( Glossop) 49, Wm. Swaby ( Doncaster) 49, Robt. Overton 49, Chas. Maxfield 49, Wm. Winter ( Barnsley) 50, Henry Bagshaw ( Owler- ton) 50, Jonathan Skelton 50, John Howley 50, B. Pashby 50, C. Whitaker 50, Ben Gill 50, John Finn 50, Herbert Murfin50, Geo. Elliott ( Chesterfield) 50, Rich. Ward ( Gawber) 50, Alf. M'Nally 50, John Fowler 50, N. Hall ( Thorpe Salvin) 51, Geo. Procter 52, Chas. Shepherd 52, T Hargreaves ( Attercliffe) 52, E. Taylor ( Wicker) 52, Robt. Bullifant ( Nottingham) 52, Alf. Dysou 52, S. Saymour ( Tinsley) 53, John Webster 53, Thos, Robinson 53, Geo. Tyas 54, Thos. Philips 54, Wm. Westerman 54, Joseph Bower 54, John Cemble 54, Joseph Mercer 55, Chas. Dyson 55, Jas. Swin- scow 55, Alf. Leversedge ( Wath) 55, Jonathan Walker 55, Geo. Redfern 55, Edw. Hurst 55, Thos. Lister 55, Thos. Wilkinson 55, Wm. Eyre 55, John Crosland 66, John Fearn ( Wadsley Bridge) 56, Geo. Crosby 56, Geo. Daniels 56, Jas. Hawley 56, F, Derwent 56, Edw. Taylor 56, Wm. Tingle 56, Thos. Bright 56, Jas. Usher ( Lincoln) 56, Geo. Taylor 57, Wm, Bridgett 57, Thos. Roadhouse 57, Jas. Howson 5J, Peter Smith 57, George Watson 57, George Gibbons 57, Edw. Bram » er 57, A. Shaw 57, Wm. Crosley 57, G. Machon ( Wadsley Bridge) 58, Thos. Wass 58, Joseph Barnes 58, Wm. Rotherham 58, Joseph Baxter 58, Wm. Banes 58, Geo. In- man 58, Thos. Barraclough 58, Geo. Bailey 58, Thomas Jones 58, Saml. Deakin 58, Amos Asfeall ( Ecclesfield) 58, Sam Hobsou 68, Alf. Youle 59, John Marshall 59, Chas. Batty 59, Chas. Boss 59, John Helliwell 59, Ben Lindley 60, John Blackburn 60, H. Parkin ( Wadsley Bridge) 60, Geo. Booth 60, Geo. Law 60, H. Sit- greaves 66, F. Darley 60, Thos. Langworth 60, Thos. Torr 60, Johu Gregory 60, Saml. Midgley 60, Henry Swann ( Doncaster) 60, H. Johnson ( Ecclestield) 61. John Brook 61, Wm. White 61, Johu DOINGS AT THE SALFORD BQ20UGH GARDENS. SATURDAY, MAY 30.— This afternoon was beautifully fine and upwards of 1,000 visitors were attracted to the grounds, the chief event being with GRINDROD, DARLEY, AND TAYLOR.— Alfred Grindrod of Oldham, George Darley of Salford, and Benjamin Taylor of Faiisworth are each well- known local pedestrians, and the con- ditions of this somewhat novsl race were that it should be for £ 25 each, the winner to take the £ 75, and that the men's share of the gate- money should be betted on the issue of the contest, and be also received by the successful competitor. The distance to be traversed was 120 yards, and Mr J. Holdeu was mutually agreed upon as referee. Half- past four o'clock was fixed for the start, but it was half- past six before the pedestrians disrobed, Grindrod appearing under the care of the celebrated Fish of Oldham; Darley having been prepared by Job Smith of Hulme ; and Taylor ( alias Rocker) was attended by Mr Joseph Etchells of Faiisworth. The betting opened at 5 to 4 against Grindrod, 6 to 4 against Darley, and 7 to 4 against Taylor ; but when the men entered the course, 6 to 4 each was laid against Grindrod an* Darley, aud 2 to 1 against Taylor. On toeing the mark, the odds were 5 to 4 against Griudrod, 6 to 4 against Darley, and 2 to 1 against Taylor, though iu some instances Darley was backed at evens. Darley won the toss, aud selected the centre position, Grindrod being on his right hand aud Taylor on his left. On stripping, the appearance of each was very superior, though wo could not help thinking Darley's a little too fine. On the pistol being fired, Darley ( who evidently meant winning if possible) jumped off with about half a yard the advantage, Griudrod holding second position, aud Taylor last. When 70 yards had been gone over, Grindrod made an excellent though unsuccessful effort to get to the front, and Darley, who had never been headed, won by three- quarters of a yard, Griudrod beating Taylor for second place by a yard. JOHNSON AND GOSLING.— J. Johnson and J. Gosling ( beth of Stockport) next rau 140 yards, for £ 5 a side. The betting was 7 to 4 011 Johnson, and our Manchester reporter was selected referee. As they failed to start in 15 minutes, they had to go by a pistol shot. Gosling took the lead, was uot headed, and won by three yards. The course during the afternoon was well kept. MONDAY.— There was a small attendance of company to- day, and the following was the only event decided :— BROMLEY AND WITHINGTON.— This was a race of 120 yards, for £ 10 a side, between J. Bromley of Longton, Staffordshire, andE. Withington. Mr J. Holdeu, jun, was the referee, aud the betting at start 6 to 4 oa Bromley. On going away the favo- rite obtained a yard the best of the start, held the supremacy throughout, and Mr Holden declared Bromley the winner by a yard aud a half. The pace, however, was remarkably slow. The stakes shall be sent to the winner on his sending us liis address. TUESDAY.— TRAINER AND SIDDALL.— These men met here on Tuesday, to run a mile for £ 25 a side, Trainer to receive 10 yards start. Both men appeared in excellent condition, and the betting commenced at evens, but before the start was effected, 2 to 1 was freely offered on Trainer. Mr G. Piers ( in the absence of J, Holden) officiated as referee. After a short delay at scratch, an even start was effected, aud both men bounded off at a good pace, Siudall slightly lessening the gap iu the first round; but Trainer put ou the steam, and ran in a winner by eight or nine yards. WILLCOCK AND SHAW.— Wm. Willcock of Manchester and WM. Sliaw of Leeds are matched to ruu 200 yards, for £ 15 a side, at the Saiford Borough Gardens, on Saturday, the 27th inst. Mr Holden has received £ 1 each, to be made iuto £ 5 011 the 9th June ; into £ 10 a side ou June 16th ; and tha remaining £ 5 each to be staked on the day of the race. BULLEN AND POMERET.— D. Bullen and J. Pomfret ( both of Blackburn) have deposited £ 10 a side on account of their race of 100 yards, for £ 25 each, which is fixed to come off on the 6th of July, at the Salford Borough Gardens. CLAY AND SEFTON.— Thos. Clay and Wm. Sefton have signed articles to run 120 yards, for £ 10 a side, 011 the 6th of July, but the document leaves it open for £ 15 each. Mr Holdeu has re- ceived the first deposit. WARING AND MEDLEY.— Henry Waring and James Medley are matched to run 200 yards, for £ 10 a side, at the Salford Borough Gardens, on the 15th inst. Mr Holden has received £ 1 each, which was to be made into £ 5 a side yesterday ( Saturday), and the remaining £ 5 each on the day of the race. A GREAT ALL ENGLAND HANDICAP, distance 170 yards, will take place at the Salford Borough Gardens ou Saturday, Juue 20th, and Monday, June 22d; first prize £ 30, second £ 4, third £ 1. Entrance 2s each. The entry to close 011 Tuesday next at Mrs Attenbury's, Borough Inn, Regent- road, Salford ; or at Mr Holden's, White Liou, Long Millgate, Manchester. Stamps as cash. WELLINGTON HOTEL GROUNDS, BURY. SATURDAY, MAY 30— This afternoon J. Terry and J. Cun- liffe ( both of the village of Rawtenstall) met to ruu 100 yards, for £ 5 a side. The. betting was 5 to 4 on Terry, who won by a foot. About 700 persons were present. HANDICAP RACE.— Though Mr E. Ainsworth of Bury has only recently formed his course, he appears desirous to keep pace with others who happen to be resident in districts where pedestrians " most do congregate," and this afternoon a handi- cap came off, the first prize in which was £ 12. The men were divided into eight lots, three being in each, and the day being beautifully fine, a tolerably good number of spectators was present. Some delay occurred prior to starting, aud the follow- ing is a brief return of the sport:— Lot 1: J. Ay ton ( Rochdale), 12 yards start, 1; J. Hilton, 2 ; S. Kay, 3. Lot 2: H. Hilton ( Chadderton), 1; W. Spencer, 2. Lot 3: W. Smethurst ( Old- ham), 1; J. Needham, 2; J. Olive, 3. Lot 4: J. Jones ( Pigsiee), 1 ; J. Partington, 2. Lot 5 : W, Halliwell ( Leigh) 1, S. Green- halgh, 2 ; J. Lindley, 3. Lot 6: F. Emerson ( Birch), 1; A. Tay- lor ( Cockey Moor), 2. Lot 7: J. Hilton ( Chadderton), 1; J. Marsden, 2; J. Knight, 3. Lot 8: W. Haworth ( alias tho Old Horse) ( Bury), 1; G, Bradley, 2 ; J. Kershaw, 3. It was nearly dusk when the sport of the day concluded, and the deciding heat came off on MONDAY.— Again the weather proved beautifully fine, and three heats had to be run, to witness which upwards of 400 spec- tators assembled. ^ They came off as follows -.— Lot 1: W. Ha- worth, 1; J. Hilton, 2; J. Jones, 3. Lot 2: F. Emerson, 1; Smethurst, 2. Lot 3: J. Hilton ( Chadderton) 1; Ay ton, 2. De- ciding heat: Emerson, 1; Hilton, 2 ; Haworth, 3, The betting was 6 to 4 on Emerson, who won easily. A handicap dog race will take place at the Wellington race ground, Bury, on Saturday, the 20th inst, for dogs that never run for £ 5, aud never won £ 1; first prize £ 3, second £ 1, third 10s, and every dog winniug a heat to get his entrance money back. To be weighed on the day of running, between three and four o'clock, and run at five. Entrance, Is each, to be made, on or before June 17, to E. Aiusworth, Wellington Hotel, Bury. Distance 200 yards, handicap, two yards to the pound inside. Bradley ( Grimesthorpe) 61, J ohn Kelsey 61, G. W. Copeland 61, Geo*. Rickards 61, Jas. Keetley 61, Henry Dow 61, Joseph Green 61, Wm. Binney 61, Thos. Oxley 61, Joseph Shear3tone 61, Thos. Hickman 61, Ernest Oglesby 61, Edwiu Fox 62, Thomas Grayson 62, Joseph Cocker .( tall) 62, Geo. Mellor 62, Henry Green 62, C. Woodworth 62, Jonas Hall 62, T. Shipworth 62, Wm. Gregory 63, Chas. Chapman 63, Saml. Taylor 63, John Hartley 63, T. Brook- field 63, Henry Wood 63, John Milner ( Ecclesfield) 63, Edward Youle 63, Jas, Rodger 63, Joseph Wall 63, Daniel Coward 64, Fred. Hall 64, Thos. Law 64, Geo. Wittey 64, Henry Slack 65, Matthew Dawsou 65, Wm. Dawson 65, John Bateman 65, M. Beaumont ( Wadsley Bridge) 65, Geo. Syddall 65, Geo. Ducktn- field 65, Geo. Mosley 66, Geo. Proctor ( Highfield) 66, Join* Lister 66, T. Dyson 66, Geo. Axe 66, Wm. Grubb 66, Saml. Somerset 66, Wm. Methley 66, Allen Blake 66, Richd. Cartledge 66, Harvey Crookes 67, Joseph Taylor 67, John Richardson 67, W. H. Han cock 68, W. Braithwaite 68, R. W. Taylor 68, G. J. Bulloss 68 Wm. Brammall 68, Isaac Bingham 68, Wm. Dunn 68, Thomas Wilson 68, Thos. Bennett 68, Fred. Sliu 68, Henry Malinson 68, Geo. Lewis 68, John Haythorne 68, Henry Mosley 68, G. H. Reaney 68, Geo. Woodcock 69, Geo. Westerman G9, Albert Cow- ling 69, Henry Walker 69, Arthur Garfit ( Grimesthorpe) 69, Geo. Wilson 69, Wm. Finaley 69, John Parkin 70, Wm. Grindle 70, Thos. Powell 70, John Beal 70, John Carroll 70, Chas. Booth 70, J. T. Murueen 70, Chas. Fisher 70, Geo. Barratt ( Owlerton) 70, Elijah Wilcock 72, John Warrington 72, Geo. Grayham 72, Geo. Robinson 72, John Fox 72, Henry Nadin 72, Geo. Haythorne 72. All acceptances to be paid on or before Wednesday, June 10, at J. Sanderson's, Butchers; Arms, Bath- street, Sheffield. MR JAMES PHCENIX'S ONCE ROUND HANDICAP RACE.— A handicap race of once round Hyde Park, Sheffield will take place 011 Monday and Tuesday, July 6 and 7; distance once round ( 506 yards), first prize £ 10, second £ 3, third £ 1, and 10s for those that win their heats; entrance Is each, and Is 6d more to accept. All entries to be made at Mr Jas. Phoenix's, Hospital Tavern, near Hyde Park, on or before Tuesday, June 23. BRIGHTSIDE.— On Monday a sweepstakes of half a sov each was shot for at Mr R. Bonsor's, the Old Crown Inn, Brightside, by 15 members, at 4 birds each, the usual conditions. Eight killed 3 each, aud divided. After the above, 10 subs shot a 5s leger, 3 birds each, which was won by Messrs L. Huggius and J. Hanson, who killed ail, and divided. OUGHTIBRIDGE.— On Monday a match for £ 10 was shot, at Mr W. Howe's, the Cock Inn, Oughtibridge, between Mr J. Makin of Oughtibridge aud Mr J. Dyson of Bolsterstone, at 10 birds each, Mr M standing 10 yards, and Mr D 20 yards, with lfoz of shot, the field boundary. Makin wou, killing 6 out of 9, Dyson killing 4 out of the same number. DARNALL.— SAM V FLY.— A match for £ 20 a side took place at Mrs J. Dearman's, the Old Cricket Ground, at Darnall, on Tuesday, between Mr H. Kitson's dog Sam and Mr W. Hearn- shaw's blue bitch Fly, the best of 17 courses, 45 yards law. Sam won, getting the first, second, third, fifth, sixth, seventh, tenth, eleventh, and twelfth courscs— total nine. Fly got the fourth, eighth, and ninth coursss— total three. Mr B. Cox was referee, whose decision gave great satisfaction. WILSON AND HALL.— The stakes have been made good for this match on the part of both men. It comes off ( to- morrow) Monday, at Garratt- lane, Wandsworth. Umpires and a referee to be chosen on the ground. The distance to be run is half a mile, and Wilsou bets £ 15 to £ 13, To start by mutual consent j at four o'clock precisely. DOINGS AT PARKSIDE PLEASURE GROUNDS, HUNSLET, NEAR LEEDS. WHIT- MONDAY, JUNE 1— Upwards of 1,700 of the sporting public visited these grounds to witness the handicap foot race of 150 yards, for £ 25, in money prizes ; 45 entered, out of whom 28 accepted and were divided in seven lots, as follows -.— Lot 1, at three: J. Emsley ( Pudsey), 8 yards start, walked over.— Lot 2, half- past three: VV. Farebrother ( Hunslet), 6 yards start, first; E. Roberts ( Wortley), scratch, second. Betting, 6 to 4 011 Fare- brother ; won by one yard.— Lot 3, four: Joseph M itchell ( Leeds), 14yards start, first; W. Constable ( Wellingham), 4, second. Betting, even on Mitchell; won easy by four yards.— Lot 4, half- past four: G. Hartshorn ( Nottingham), 9 yards start, first; G. Green ( Stockton), 4, second. Green got a good start, was soon on to Hartshorn, but could uot keep up; the latter won cleverly by three yards. Betting, 2 to 1 on Hartshorn.— Lot 5, at five: R. Wheatley ( Stockton), 5 yards start, first; W. Cawthorne ( Wakefield), 8, second. Wheatley won easy by three yards ; bet- ting, any odds on him.— Lot 6, half- past five: W. Tuck ( Mex- borough), 9 yards start, first; J. Hanson ( Dewsbury), 11, secoud. Won easy by three yards. Betting even.— Lot 7, six: J. Hep- worth ( Mexborough), 10 yards start, walked over, WHIT TUESDAY.— The attendance to- day was very good j upwards of 700 persons attended, the winners of the first day's running were drawn and ran as follows:— Lot 1, at three: G. Hartshorn ( Nottingham), 9 yards start, first; J. Mitchell ( Leeds), 14, second. So anxious were the men to get off that they both left their marks before the pistol was fired, conse- quently they were put one yard back. Any odds on Hartshorn, who won easy by four yards.— Lot 2, half- past three: W. Tuck ( Mexborough), 9 yards start; W. Farebrother ( Hunslet), 6. Fare- brother soon caught his man but could not leave him; a most exciting race, which ended in a dead heat. Betting even. St was agreed that the meu should run off in the deciding heat.— Lot 3, four: J. Emsley, 8 yards start, first; R. Wheatley, second. Betting, 4 to 1 on Wheatley; they got well off at the first attempt, and a good race terminated in Emsley wimiing by half a yard.— The deciding heat, six: G. Hartshorn, 9 yards start, first, £ 20; W. Tuck, 9, second, £ 3; J. Emsley, 8, third, £ 2; W. Farebrother, 6, fourth. Betting, 5 to 4 on Harts- horn ; they got well off together, Hartshorn winning by two yards after a good race. Mr J. Woolfoot officiated as referee, and his decisions gave every satisfaction. The weather was ex- ceedingly fine on both days, and every one appeared to enjoy the sporis. COPENHAGEN GROUNDS, MANCHESTER. SMITH AND TETLOW.— The One Mile Match between these men, which was fixed to come off at the Copenhagen Race Ground, Newton Heath, on Saturday, July 4, is off, Smith hav- ing forfeited. TETLOW AND LONGWORTH.— The match between these men, which was also to come off at the Copenhagen Race Ground, on Saturday, the 27th of June, distance two miles, for £ 20 a side, is off, Longworth having forfeited the money down. CANIKE— BESS AND QUICK.— John Allen of Newton Heath and William Singleton of Lees, near Oldham, have matched their dogs to run 200 yards, for £ 11 a side, at the Copenhagen Grounds, Manchester, ou the 20th inst, Bess to give three yards start. Mr Hayes has received £ 1 each on account of tho match. JOHN TETLOW of Hollinwood and JAMES SANDERSON of Whitworth, near Rochdale, have signed articles to run li mile, at the Copenhagen Grounds, Manchester, on Monday, the 13th of July, at seven o'clock in the evening. We have not heard for what sum— Thomas Hayes has received the first deposit, and is appointed referee. A variety of rustic games came off on Wednesday last at the Red House, situated in a delightful dell, adjoining the beauti- ful grounds of the Earl of Mornington, at Wanstead. The sports— which were anteceded by pigeon shooting— consisted of foot races, gingliug matches, jumping in sacks, donkey races, bobbing for oranges, climbing a greased pole, & c, & c, and were admirably conducted by Mr Ward, the proprietor. A large as- semblage of persons from London and tho surrounding neigh- bourhood appeared to be highly delighted with the amusements; and the good things with which Mrs Ward busied herself in dispensing unquestionably afforded them great satisfaction. The Red House is six miles from town, and near the Snares- brook station of the Eastern Counties Railway.— They will be renewed on FairlopFair Day, the first Friday in July. CHALVEY.— On Monday last the annual foot steeplechase came off near this village, the start taking place at Mr Chater'S MO- r, near Queen Anne's Spring, and making a circuitous route over the lands of Mr Aldridge, finishing at the starting place, the distance being about two miles and a half. The following started:— C. Howse, Stanuet, H. Howse, Yates, Andrews, Aus- tin, and Norris. The race lay entirely between Yates and Austin, who repassed each other several times, aud was even- tuallv won by Yates by five yards only. There were ten water lumps, in which numerous " duckings" took place. The stakes were handed to the winner the same night, at MrHowse's, Cross Keys, Chalvey. JACKSON AND KAYE.— With regard to this disputed jumping match, we have this week received a statement from Jackson, but as the affair has been taken out of our hands and placed in the strong arms of the law, we can take no further steps. Jackson says he is willing to increase the stakes to £ 50 a side, and jump half way between home and home, or will allow Kaye £ 3 expenses and one- third of gate money t © jump in London. DIAS AND LEWIS.— We have received a letter from Mr E. T. Brown, of the Rising Sun, Eastham, Essex, stating that he ( as referee) considers this match, which should have come off last Monday, at Chigwell, was 110 match at all. WM. TUCK of Mexborough aud WM. DEAN ( alias Marney) of Barnsley are matched to run one mile, Tuck to give 12 yards at the finish, for £ 25 a side, to run at Hyde Park, Sheffield on Monday, the 29th inst. £ 5 a side has been deposited in the hands of Mr J. G. Bennett. The second deposit of £ 10 each to be made on the 17th inst, and the final deposit of £ 10 a side on the 28th inst; either party failing to lose the money down. J. G. Bennett to be stakeholder, and Mrs Heathcote of Hyde Park, Sheffield, to find a referee. A HANDICAP 500 YARDS RACE will take place at the Higgin- shaw Pedestrian Ground, Oldham, on Saturday and Monday, the 27th and 29th of June ; first prize £ 12, second £ 2, third £ 1, and 5s each for every one winning a heat and not getting a prize. Entrance Is each, and 2s each to accept. All entries to be made at Fittou's, Parklnu, Roystou ; or at Seville's Pedestrian Tavern, Manchester- street, Oldham, on or before June 9, and to accept before June 16. Any man winping a handicap, after the publi- cation of these starts, to stand 10 yards back. G. GREEN of Hutton, Yorkshire, and W. Constable of Willing- hall, Staffordshire, are matched to run 120 yards, for £ 25 a side, on the 13th of July, at Acton Cross Ground, Birmingham. £ 5 a side is now down in the hands of Mr Cogills, of the Prince Albert Inn, Leeds. To start by mutual consent. THOS. THOMPSON of Coventry aud GEO. NORTH are matched to run one mile for £ 10 a side, on the lGtis lust. We have not heard where. £ 5 a side is now down, and the next of £•„ > side is to be made to- morrow ( Monday) night, at the Old Ball, W Bristol- street, Coventry. Samuel Brown of Chapel- fields final stakeholder and referee. LAYCOCK AND MOON.— A match has been made between John Moon and J. Laycock, both of Bradford, to walk 40 miles for £ 15 a side, July 13, at Grantham Park. Laycock to receive five minutes start. We have received articles and £ 2 a side, and the next deposit of £ 3 a side is to be made June 12. SHAW AND BOWLEE.— Mr Holden has now received the full amount of the stakes— £ 25 a side— for the race with W. Shaw and A. Bowler, which is to come off at the Parkside Grounds, Hunslet, near Leeds, on Saturday next. Mr Holden, referee'. MATCH AGAINST TIME.— C. Westhall the celebrated pedes- trian, has been backed for a large sum, to walk seven miles aud a half within the hour. It comes off during the present month. Further particulars in our next. EDWARDS AND HANCOCK.— On account of this match we have received a further sum of £ 4 a side, aud the final deposit of £ 5 a side is to be made June 8. DEARDEN AND MARGETTS.— Margetts having forfeited this match, the money in our hands shall be sent to Dearden, on Tuesday next, as directed. BARRETT AND LEWIS.— For this race we have received a fur- ther sum of £ 1 a side, and the next deposit, of the same amount, is to be mads at the Prince of Wales, Stratford, June 10. JOHNHONEYMAN of Fellingshore will run Harper or Mark Raine, Charlton Hill of Tow Law, or George Reed cf Byer's Green 130 yards level, or will take two yards start of Harrison ef Crook, or three of Vest of Durham, in the same distance, or wili give Jobling of Wallsend two yards start in the same distance, for £ 25 a side. A match can be made at R. Stirling's, New- castle Arms, Darn Crook, Newcastle- upon- Tyne, any night next week ; or any communication through Bell's Life " will be attended to. ROBERT BLACKBURN of Trimdon will run Percy Craggs of Meriugton, Lowes of Durham, Harper of Tow Law, or Matthew Harrison of Shurburn 100 yards level, or take two yards at the finish of 100 from Fin of Houghton, or run Thompson ofTrimdon Grange 80 yards, or take three yards at the finish in 100 of Robinson Hall of Stockton, or he will run any man that he has run with before, Wm. Vest excepted, for £ 10 or £ 1S a side. Money ready any time, at Wm. Curry Greenwood's, Locomotive Inn, Trimdou Colliery. J. BROOK, having heard that P. Holroyd ( his late opponent) will run him again, and give 12 yards start in the same dis- tance, will accept his terms for £ 20 or £ 25 a side. The race to take place within five weeks from the first deposit. J. B. will take £ 2 for expenses, and share of tha gate money. To run at Newton Heath or Sheffield. By sending a deposit to Mr J. Holden, and articles to Mr H. Brooke, Undcrbank, Holmfirth. a match can be made. WILLIAM MADDOX of Salop, iu answer to Kirby of Shrews- bury, states that he cannot run him 220 yards, but will run him 200 yards level, or give him three yards start in 120 for not less than £ 20 a side, to come off in two mouths from making the match; or he will ruu any one in Shropshire 100 or 120 yards, for their own sum. Money ready any night next week, at the Hen and Chickens, Dogpole, Shrewsbury. JOSEPH KNIGHT of Littlemiss, not feeling satisfied with his late defeat by J. Marsden of Saudleworth, in the Bury Han- dicap, will run him 200 yards level, or take two yards start in 150, to run in one month from the first deposit, at the Snipe Inn Race Ground, Audenshaw. By sending articles and a deposit to Mr Nelson Warren, Snipe Inn, Audenshaw, a match can be made for £ 10 or £ 15 a side. T. REEVES of Marylebone will run G. Chatterly two miles, and give him 20 yards start, or wili give J. Rogers of the same place 30 yards start in two miles, or T. Smith one mile level, or Hooper of High- street one mile, if he will allow 10 yards start. A match cau be made, for £ 5 a side, at Mr Taylor's, the Crown and Anchor, North- street, Lisson- grove, next Tuesday night, between eight and ten o'clock. H. BAKER of Pendleton will run T. Bumby of same place 200 yards ; or if R. M'Keuna is not satisfied with his late defeat, he can be accommodated his ovvn distance, 440 yards ; or he will run J, Adams cr Putty of Pendleton on the same terms. Any of the matches cau be made any night next week at J. Franklin's., Friendship Tavern, Ellor- street, Pendleton, for not less than £ 5 a side. SAMUEL THOMPSON of Barnsley will run John Hinchcliffe ot the same place if he will give 15 yards at the finishing end in440, for £ 20 a side ; or he will run James Coley of the old town 440 yards, for £ 10 a side, if he will give 10 yards start; or ruu George Hallot of the same place half a mile level, for £ 5 or £ 10 a side, at Hyde Park, Sheffield. Any of these matches can be made at the Baltic Inn, Barnsley, any night next week, GEORGE DEARDEN of Birmingham will take two vards in 100 of E. Roberts ( the Welshman), Grind rod, or Taylor of Faiisworth, for £ 25 a side. Dearden has a Novice he will back to run Margetts 100 yards, for £ 10 or £ 15 a side; to run half way be- tween home and home. Money ready at Mr Powell's, Old Rodney, Hurst- street, Birmingham. TURNER ALMOND of Blackburn will run William Abbott oj the same place, 440 yards; Thomas Isherwood 500 yards, or will give him five yards start iu half a mile; or Robert Howarth of tho same place, 880 yards level, or give him three yards start iu 20p„ Any of these matches can be made any night next week at John Whalley's, Roast Beef, Grimshaw- park. SIMON CLARKSON of Birkenshaw can be backed to run Isaac Hepworth of Hartshead Moor 440 yards, if he will give 15 yards start; or he will give F. Shepherd of Cleckheaton 30 yards in 440, for £ 10 or £ 15 a side. Money ready at W. Clayton's, Lane End, Cleckheaton, to- morrow ( Monday) night, from eight to ten » WM. WEATHEKHILL of Osmotherley will run Ralph Lane of Yarm 100 yards, providing he will give two yards start, or will run Ralph Stainsby or George Todd 100 yards level, for £ 5 or £ 10 a side. Any letter addressed to William Weatherin, Osmotherley, will be attended to. JAMES LOMAS having heard that George Wood was not satis- fied with his last defeat, will run him again 100 yards, for £ 5', and if Wood feels inclined to make another match, he can do so by meeting Mr Lomas at the Greyhound, Miltou- strest, to- mor- row ( Monday) evening. HARRY ELLIS will walk J. Buxtou, II. Woodstock, or J. Sewell, three or four miles, for £ 5 or £ 10 a side; Bell's Life to be final stakholder. By leaving a deposit, any evening, at Mr Peet's, the Thistle and Crowu, Thomas- 3treet, Oxford- street, a match can be made. C. MAYDON of Portland Town will run F. Chittock of the same place, half a mile level, or will give him three yards start iu 100, or will run him one mile level for his own sum'. A match can be made to- morrow ( Monday) night, at the Painters' Arms, High- street, Portland Town. GEORGE STERRETT of Wolverhampton will run B, Blyth of the same place, if he will give him 30 yards start in one mile, or will take 10 yards of G, Leach in one mile, or will ruu James of Tettnall oue mile level, for £ 10 a side. An answer throuarh Bell's Life will be attended to. JOHN FLOCKTON of Leeds will run his old opponent, George Martin of London, 160 yards, for £ 10 or £ 20 a side. Flockton will be at the Market Tavern, Leeds, to- morrow ( Monday) night, at eight o'clock, prepared to make the match. FORSTER of Dewsbury will run the Welshman of Wortley 140 yards ; Hardman of Ratcliff or J. Horrooks of Bury 400 yards ; or Wheatley of Stockton 100 yards, for £ 20 or £ 25. A match cau be made by sending articles to Forster, at Dewsburv. THE EAST END SAILOR BOY will run F. Dixon, tbe winner of the ten- mile handicap race last Monday, ten miles, for from £ 5 to £ 25 a side. A match can be made at Jas. Pudney's, Back- church- lane, Whitechapel, any night next week. J. MARSTON of Derby will run Cox of Longford 150 yards, for £ 10 a side. Money ready any night next week, between six and ten, at the Granby Head, Nuneaton. M. BATTLE is open to run any one in the city of Durham under nineteen years of age the distauce of one mile. We are sorry to announce to the public and the pedestrian world in general the death of Corporal GEORGE ROBINSON of the lst Life Guards, after 13 weeks' illness, of rapid consumption. During his brief career he was one of the most successful of our modern pedestrians, having run upwards of twenty races and lost but two ; his public ruuning entitled him t © rank amongst our first- class sprint runners, and he was considered the best runner in the British army. He died on the 29th of May, universally regretted by the officers and men in the regiment he had the honour to serve in, and deeply lamented by all his friends and acquaintances. He had beeu in her Majesty's ser- vice seven years and four months. BIRMINGHAM FANCY AND DOMESTIC RABBIT CLUB. The fifteenth half- yearly prize show of this society took plac ® at the Odd Fellows' Hall, Upper Temple- street, ou Wednesday last, when a numerous meeting of its members were present. Joseph Taylor, Esq, the respected president, occupied the chair, who, during his address, congratulated the society on the proud position it held, the patronage it received, the increase of its members, and its general prosperity. The present exhibition far surpassed any of its predecessors in respect to numbers and merits of the rabbits exhibited, there beiug 76 rabbits. Great Sraise is due to the secretary, J. Lawrence, Esq, for the exertion e has used in selecting a suitable place and arranging and ma- naging the present show, which appeared to give the greatest satisfaction to its members and numerous visitors that attended the exhibition. The hall selected for the show was well adapted for the purpose, and the smell that has been complained of en previous exhibitions caused by the limited space, has been en- tirely done away with by the loftiness of the room, and a gentle current of air passing through, so that the most fastidious had no cause to complain. Many ladies visited the exhibition, aud apparently took great interest therein. The following is the list of prizes :— FOR LENGTH OF EARS. AGE. LENGTH, WIDTH, WEIGH ® . M. D. 1. Mr Lawrence's black doe 21| in 5in 71b Ooz.... 4 11 2. Mr Tarver's fawn doe 2ljin.... 5iin..,. lllb Ooz.... S 2 3. Mr Lowe's black and white doe .. 19iin.... 4| in,... 81b Ooz,... 4 20 FOR ALL PROPERTIES. 4. Mr Peace's black and white. 3- Mr ^ eck^ s yellow and white Jmin# ^ fflb ^ 4 ^ 6. Mr Kelsey's'tortoisesheil doe.'. '. '.., ISjiri..., 4| in.... 61b 8oz.... 6 6 7. Mr Tarver's blue and white buck.. 174in.... 4in .... 61b 8oz 6 7 8. Mr Harding's grey and white doe.. l85in 4| in 61b lOoz 5 14 9. Mr Wale's fawn buck 184in 4Jin 51b 3oz.... 3 13 FOR WEIGHT. 10. Mr Tarver's fawn buck 20 Jin.... 5| in.... 91b 8oz.... 8 2 PIGEON FLYING.— The annual sweepstakes, for young pigeons, by members of the Lambeth Pigeou Ciub, held at Mr Williams's, Bull's Head, Broad- street, Lambeth, took piace from Croydon, on Whit- Monday, the three prizes were won as follows, viz, lst, Mr Sabine's Dusty Miller, 13min 27sec ; 2d, Mr Wil- liams's Deceiver, 13min 37sec; 3d, Mr Donalson's Victoria, 13min43sec, beating Mr Berry's Saunterer, 13mi 11 56sec; Mr Grimes's Adamas, 14min 18sec; Mr Rogers's jun, Cut Tail, 14min 9sec ; Mr J. Rogers's Touchtree. 14rain 24sec ; Mr R. Mel- lish's The Cure, 14mm 55sec; Mr Mansfield's Turbit, 16min 45sec; Mr Tupper's Loyola, 16mm 51sec; Mr King's Darkie, 17min 9sec : Mr Rolle's Champion, 20min; Mr Butter's Wood Pigeon last. A sweepstakes came off on Monday last, from Giapwell, 19 miles from Sheffield, on tho Loudou- road, for £ 1 per bird. Mr Thos. Hardmau ( of the Golden Cup) won with his dun Antwerp cock, in 20min. At the same time and place Mr Wm. Fiddler and Mr Barlow flew a match, for £ 5 a side, Fiddler's old che- quered Antv/ erp cock winning, going over the 19 miles in the short space of 18min 15sec. A third match, with a pair of young ones, also came off, from the same place, for £ 5 a side, with Mr Thomson and Mr Wm. Beardshaw, Thomson's bird winning iu 2lmin 52sec. On Tuesday another sweepstakes came off from Greenell Moor, four miles from Sheffield, 011 the London- road, with five subscribers, at 10s each bird. Mr Fiddler's old che- quered Antwerp cock again took away the prize, doing tho dis- tance iu 3min 57sec. Mr F. is prepared to back his bird against any other in England, each choose their own road, from four to 20 miles, for from £ 5 to £ 25 a side. Any one sending a deposit to Bell's Life and articles to Fiddler, at Mr Wm. Beardshatv's, the Three Grapes, Jessop- street, Sheffield, can ensure a match. On Monday last the Congleton pigeon fanciers had a sweep- stakes, for a copper tea- kettle, given by the landlord of the Gas Tavern. Each party had to fly his own number of pigeons, and those longest on the wing to be the winners, unless otherwise prevented from setting. There were six entries, and the follow- is the result, viz, Edwin Bowers first turned eight birds out, and they flew upwards of six hours; Wm. Garwood three, five hours : John Harvey, . five hours; J ohn Procter three, four aad a half hours; Jas. Eaton, two and a half hours; Jas. Custer, three, two and a half hours ; and Edwin Dale, one and a half hour. Betting on Dale against the whole of them. After the match the fanciers sat down to an excellent supper, and another match was made, for £ 5, to come off iu the course of a month. Thos. Cowell of Bradford will fly Isaac Cooke or Wright Har- greaves ( both of Bradford), from Halifax, for £ 1 or £ 2 a side. Money ready at Warrick's, Falcon Inn, Bradford. CHANGE RINGING.— On Monday last eight members of the Cumberland Society, London, ascended the tower of St Mary's Church, Henley, and rang Holt's ten- part peal of grand- sire trebles, consisting of 5,040 changes, in 2h 46min, being the first peal ever rung on the bells. The performers were— R. Pit- man treble, J. Cattle 2, J. Rogers 8, J. Nelms 4, P. Coote 5, R, Rose 6, W. Antill 7, G. Morris teuor. Conducted by J. Nelms. STONE THROWING— Samuel Newman of Nottinghams wishing to try his hand once more at stone throwing, will make a match with any man in England, with a stone from the naked hand, for £ 25 or £ 50 a side. A letter addressed to Newman, at the Plough, Beck- street, Nottingham will be attended to. 2 BELL'S LIFE IN LONDON, JUNE 14, 1857. W fc cricketers' register. TO SECRETARIES OP CLUBS, & c. During the ensuing season no matches will be inserted in Bell's Life unless sent by the secretary, or some member autho- rised by the club, and those matches will be rejected which are not drawn up in proper form. To prevent repetitions, when a natch is played, it should be arranged between the sides who Bhall send the score. Por the same reason matches not appear- ing immediately should not bo sent again, all being preserved for publication which are properly drawn up. MARYLEBONE CLUB MATCHES. MONDAY, JUNE 8, at Lord's ( Ascot Week)- Mary lebone Club and Ground MONDA^ JuNB^' at Lord's— Mary lebone Club and Ground v County IHUBSIJAy^ XJUNE 18, at Oxford— Marylebone Club and Ground v Un- dergraduates of Oxford. „, , „ , SATURDAY, JUNE 20, at Eton- Marylebone Club v Present Etonians. MONDAY JUNE 22, at Lord's— Sixteen Gentlemen of the University of Cambridge v United AU England Eleven. Mr Dark's Match. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 24, at Lord's- Marylebone Club V Present Rugbeans. THURSDAY, JUNE 25, at Lord's- University of Oxford v University of SATUISAY^ JUNE 27, at Harrow- Marylebone Clab v Present Har- MONDAY, 1JUNE 29, at Lord's- Sixteen Gentlemen of the University of Oxford v United All England Eleven. Mr Dark's match. THUBSDAY, JULY 2, at Lord's— Maryleboae Club and Ground v Hsuley- bury College ( with one player). _ . , MONDAY, JULY 6, at Lord's- Counties of Kent and Sussex v England. MONDAY JULY 13, at Lord's- North of England v South of England. THUESDAY, J ULY 16, at Gravesend— Mary lebone Club and Ground V County of Kent. Return Match. MONDAY, JULY 20, at Lord's— Gentlemen v Players. THURSDAY, JULY 23, at Lord's- Gentleinen of Kent and Sussex R Gentlemen of England. , , , MONDAY, JULY 27, at Lord's- All England Eleven v United AU England Eleven. For the Benefit of Dean. . MONDAY, AUG 17, at Canterbury— Counties of Kent and Sussex Y THURSDAY^' AUG*' 20? a^ Canterbury- Gentlemen of Kent and Sussex v Gentlemen of England. Return Match. COUNTY OE SURREY MATCHES. JUNE 11, at the Oval- County of Surrey v County of Kent. JUNE 18, at the Oval- 6 Gentlemen and 5 Players ol Surrey v 6 Gentle- men and 5 Players of Cambridgeshir#( return). JUNE 25, at Brighton— County of Surrey v County of Sussex. JULY 2, at the 0 val- Gentiemen of England v Players. JULY 9, at the Oval— County of Surrey v North of England. JULY 16, at the Oval- County of Surrey R County of Sussex ( return). JULY 28 at the Oval— 8 Gentlemen and 8 Players of the Comity of Surrey v 8 Gentlemen and 3 Players of the County of Oxford ( return). AUG 3, at the Oval— Surrey and Sussex v England. AUG 10, at Brighton— Surrey aud Sussex v England ( return). AUG 24, at Sheffield- County of Surrey v North ot England ( return). COUNTY OE SUSSEX MATCHES. JUNE 15 at Lord's— Marylebor. e Club and Ground v Comity of Sussex. JUNE 25. at Brighton— County of Surrey V County of Sussex. JULY2 and8, at Brighton- Gentlemen of Hampshire v Gentlemen of JriY^ fat Brighton— County of Kent v County of Sussex. JULY 16, at the Oval— County of Surrey T County of bussex. Return, AUG 3, at the Oval— Surrey and Sussex v England. AUG 10, at Brighton— Surrey and Sussex T England. Return. AUG 3 and 4, at Southampton— Gentlemen of Hampshire v Gentlemen of Sussex. Return. NORTH KENT MATCHES. JUNE 8, at Lord's— County of Kent v M. C. C. and Ground. JULY 9, at Brighton— County of Kent T County of Sussex. JULY 16, at Gravesend— M. C. C. and Ground v County of Kent, AUG 24, at Gravesend— County of Sussex v County ot Kent. COUNTY OE HAMPSHIRE MATCHES. JUNE 29, SO, at Canterbury— Gentlemen of Hants v Gentlemen of Kent. JULY 2 and 3, at Brighton— Gentlemen of Hants v Gentlemen of Sussex.; AUG 3, 4. at Southampton— Gentlemen of Sussex v Gentleman of Hants ( return). AUG 5,6, at Southampton— I Zingari v Gentlemen of Hants. AUG 7, 8, at Southampton— Gentlemen of Kent v Gentlemen ot Hants ( return). ALL ENGLAND ELEVEN MATCHES. JUNE 15— Against Twenty- two of Princes Park Club, Liverpool, JUKE 18, at Broughton, Manchester— v Twenty of the Broufjhton Club. JUNE 2i, at Sheffield— Eleven of Nottingham v Fourteen ot Sheffield. JUNE 29, at Loughborough— V Twenty- two. JULY 16, at Uppingham— V Twenty- two of Uppingham and Distriet. JULY 23, at Wakefield— V Twenty- two of Wakefield and Distriet. JUNE 25, at Sleaford— Against Twenty- two of Sleaford. JULY 27, at Lord's— v United Eleven. Dean's Benefit. JULY 30, at Derby— V Twenty- two. AUG 6— v Twenty- two of Boston and District. AUG 13. at Tunbridge Wells— North v South. AUG 27, at Chichester— Against Eighteen of Priory Park Club. AUG SI, at Grantham— Against Twenty- two of Grantham anu District. UNITED ALL ENGLAND ELEVEN MATCHES. JUNE 22, at Lord's— v Sixteen Gentlemen of the Cambridge University. JUNE 29, at Lord's— v Sixteen Gentlemen of Oxford University. JULY 37, at Lord's— v AU England Eleven. Return. Dean's Benefit. JULY 30, at Enville Hall— Against Lord Stamford's Twenty- two. AUG 6, at Luton— v Mr Wyse's Twenty- two. AUG 18, at Tunbridge WeUs— The two Elevens— North R South. AUG 20, at Reigate— v Fourteen of Reigate and District, and Caffyn and Martingell given. AUG 27, at Liverpool— v Eighteen Gentlemen of the Liverpool Club and Two Club Bowlers, as well as Two Bowlers of England. OTHER MATCHES TO COME. JUNE 8, at Riekmansworth— Rickmansworth v Cambridge Quidnuncs. JUNE 8, at Hampstead— St. John's Wood v Hampstead Albion. JUNE 8,9, at Rugby— Rugby v Rugby School. JUNE 8,9, at the Oval— Surrey ( with Two Bowlers) v Southgate. JUNE 9, at Mitcham— Croydon Clarence v Mitcham. JUNE 9, at Gig's- hill— Thames Ditton United v Ashstead Alma, June 9, 10, at Derby— Burton v Derby. Return. JUNE 10, at Upton— Globe v Ilford Eagle. JUNE 10, at Barnes— Kennington Club v Barnes Britannia. JUNE 10, at Wickham— Tandiidge Court v Wickham. JUNE 11, at Blackheath— Clapton v Blackheath Paragon. JUNE 12, at West Grinstead— Worthing v West Grinstead. JUNE 13, at Cheetham— Cheetham Hill v Longsight Second Eleven. JUNE 18, at- Vincent- square— Wastbourne v All Muggleton. JUNE 13, at the Oval, Kennington— Junior Surrey v King's College. JUNE 13, at Longsight— Longsight v Cheetham- hill. Second Elevens. JUNE 15, at the Oval— Household Brigade Cavalry v Infantry. JUNE 15, at Hampstead— Wimbledon v Hampstead. JUNE 16, at Coventry— Coventry Saxon v Dudley. JUNE 16, at Carshalton— Carshalton v Wickham. JUNE 17, at Holloway— Islington Albion v Wellington Club. JUNE 17, at Wickham— Surrey Club ' with Two Players) v Wickham ( with Two Players). JUNE 18, at Surbiton— Surbiton v Blackheath. JUNE 18, at Clapton— Clapham ? Clapton. JUNE 18,19,20, at Broughton— AU England Eleven v Twenty of the Broughton Club and Ground. JUNE 20, at Blackheath— Cook and Co v City MUton. JUNE 20, at Cheetham- liiU— Longsight v Cheetham- hill. , JUNE 20, at Blackheath— Crosby HaU v Globe. JUNE 22, at Shiffnal— Shiffnal ( with Paget) v Stourbridge ( with Oscroft). JUNE 23, at Richmond— Richir. mdv Hersham Burwoood. JUNE 28, at the Oval— Barnes Britannia v Kennington Club. Return. JUNE 23, at Blackhefttli- Westbourne v Blackheath Paragon, JUNE 23, at Carshalton— Wimbledon v Carshalton. JUNE 2S, at Wickham—' Westerham v Wickham. JUNE 24, at the Oval, Kennington— Clapham V Surrey Club. J* JNE 24, at the Middlesex Ground— Regent's Park Eton v St Albans. JUNE 24, at Croydon— Croydon Clarence v Blackheath Eagle. JUNE 25, at Clapton— Rickmansworth v Clapton. JUNE 25, at the Oval— Marlborough School v Rugby School. JUNE 25, at Surbiton— Surbiton v Bank of England Clerks. JUNE 25, at Haverstock- hill- Royal Princess's Theatre— Married v Single. Return. , JUNE 27, at Cheetfeam— Oheetham Hill v Clifford. JUNE 27, at Blackheath— Cook dnd Co v AUiance. JUNE 27, at Longsight— Longsight v Leek. JUNE 27, at the Oval— Junior Surrey v Highbury Amateurs. JUNE 29, at Walsall— Coventry Saxon v WalsaU. _ JUNE 29, at Chichester— Priory Park Eleven v Next Twenty ( with Gilbert). JUNE 30, at Westerham— Westerham v Wickham. Return. JUDY 1, at Carshalton— Clapham v Carshalton. JULY 1, at Tandridge Court— Tandridge Court v Wickham. Return. JULY 2, at Croydon— Croydon Clarence v Mitcham. Beturn. JULY 2, at Cassiobury Park— Islington Albion v Watford. Return. JULY 3, at Hersham Burwood— Richmond v Hersham. Return. JULY 3, at Clapton— Clapton v Bishop Stortford. JULY 4, at Rusholme— Longsight v Rusholme. JULY 7, at Wickham— West Wickham v Croydon. Return. JULY 7, at the Oval— Barnes Britannia v Surrey Club. JULY 8, at Ditton— Kennington Club v Thames Ditton. JULY 8, at Middlesex Ground— Regent's Park Eton v Twickenham. Return. JULY 8, at Brockham— West Wickliam v Brockham. JULY 9, at Blackheath— Carshulton v Blackheath Paragon. JULY 9, at Wimbledon— Wimbledon v Hampetead. Return. JULY 11, at Highbury— Highbury v Hackney. Return. JULY 11, at Longsight— Longsight v Rusholme. Second Elevens. JULY 13, at Coventry— Coventry Saxon v 10th Hussars. JULY IS, at Stourbridge— Shiftnal Club ( with Paget) v Stourbridge ( with Oscroft). Return. JULY 14, at Blackheath— Croydon Clarence v Blackheath Eagle. Return. JULY 15, at the new St John's Wood Ground— Islington Albion v Wel- lington. Return. JULY 15, at Blackheath— Clapham v Blackheath. Jur Y 15, at Wickham— West Wickham v Brookham. Return. JULY 17, at Rickmansworth— Rickmansworth v Clapton, Return, JULY 20, at Richmond— Richmond v Croydon Victoria. Return. JULY 21, at the Oval— Kenuington Club v Thames Ditton. Return. JULY 21, at Wimbledon— Wimbledon v Carshalton. JULY 22, at the Oval— Surrey Club ( with Two Players) v Wickham ( with Two Players). Return. JULY 23, at Clapton— Clapton v Blackheath Paragon. Return. JULY 28, at Carshalton— Carshalton v Blackheath Paragon. Return. JULY 30, at Clapham— Clapham v Clapton. AUG 3, at Birmingham— Shiffnal ( with Paget) v Birmingham ( with Wigzell). AUG 5, at Primrose HU1- Kennington Club v Regent's Park Eton. AUG 6, at Lord's— Westbourne v Blackheath Paragon. Return. AUG 7, at Bishop Stortford— Clapton v Bishop Stortford. Return, AUG 8, at Leek— Longsight v Leek. Return. AUG 8, at Highbury— Highbury v Junior Surrey. Return. AUG 11, at Wickham— Carshalton v Wickham. Return. AUG 12, at Clapham— Clapham v Surrey Club. AUG 17, at Clapham— Clapham v Carshalton. AUG 19, at the Oval— KenningtCB Club v Regent's Park Eton. Return, AUG 20, at Wickham— Married v Single of West Wickham. AUG 20, at Blackheath— Surbiton v Blackheath. AUG 21, at the Oval— Surrey Club ( with Two Players) v Carshalton ( with Two Players). AUG 24. at Shiffnal— Shiffnal ( with Paget) v Birmingham ( with Wig- zell. Roturn. AUG 24, at Clapham— Clapham v Clapham Town. AUG 26, at Dartford— Kennington Club v Dartford Club. SEPT 2, at the Rosemary Branch, Peckham— Kennington Club v Cam- ber well Amicables. SEPT 16, at the Oval— Camberwell Amicables v Kennington. Return, SEPT 30, at the Oval— Kenniugtoii Club v Dartford Ciub. Return. It may be useful to call the attention of cricketers to a score sheet, just issued by Messrs P. Lillywhite and Wisden, which, if brought into general use, will greatly facilitate the labours of secretaries of clubs in preparing matches for publication in our columns, and likewise will save us much valuable time in getting tbem ready for the printer. It should be observed that they are not intended for scoring papers ( though they might be used as such), but merely for results. They are published at an ex- tremely low figure, in order that they may be in the reach of all Secretaries are requested to notice an advertisement in another column, and in making an application for them, to ask for Bell's Life in London Score Sheet. MARYLEBONE CLUB AND GROUNDVTHE COUNTY OF KENT. This match will be commenced at Lord's to- morrow ( Mon- day), when the following players will contend :— MARYLEBONE. E. T. Drake, Esq I E. Tredcroft, Esq J. M. Fuller, Esq W. Nicholson, Esq C. Gordon, Esq I Dean A, Haygarth, Esq | Grundy KENT. H. W. Andrews, Esq Clifford W. S. Norton, Esq Fryer Adams Goodhew Bennett Hinkly LUlywhite MartingeU Royston Hollands Smith Willsher SURREY v KENT. These counties will contend for the honour of victory on Thursday and Friday next, at Kenuington Oval, when the fol- lowing players will be engaged :— SURREY. F. Burbidge, Esq Griffiths F. P. Miller, Esq Lockyer Caffyn MartingeU Csesar Moody KENT. W. S. Norton, Esq Clifford A. Mynn, Esq Fryer Adams Goodhew Bennett Hammond Mortloek Sherman Stephenson Hinkley Hollands Wiltshire REIGATE v BRIGHTON CLUBS. This match will be played on the Royal Brunswick Ground, Hove, Brighton, on Wednesday and Thursday, June 10th and 11th. The sides will be :— REIGATE.— E. M'Niven Esq, T. Page Esq, P. Cattley Esq, J. Dyer Esq, Marchant Esq, Messrs Killick, Nichols, Hentley, Allen, Knight, Nichols, Boxall, Houlton, and Reed. BEIGHTON.— H. Barton Esq, G. Ewbank Esq, G. George Esq, J. H. Ilale Esq, G. W. King Esq, E. Napper Esq, W. Napper Esq, T. Raynes Esq, E. Tredcroft Esq, Stubberfield, and Ellis. THE LONDON MECHANICS' INSTITUTION CLUB will be glad to play the Richmond Junior, the Fulham Albion, or any other amateur club within 10 miles of London, A letter addressed to the secretary, at Mr Byrnp's, New Market, Islington, will meet with at tention. THE TWO ELEVENS. The great match between the All England Eleven and the United All England Eleven was commenced at Lord's, on Mon" day last, and brought to a satisfactory conclusion on Wednesday at half- past one o'clock. As we anticipated, the largest company was drawn together that ever assembled on this ground; very nearly 10,000 formed a ring ou Monday, while upwards of 7,000 made their appearance on Tuesday. The weather was all that a cricketer could desire, and the spectators began to arrive on the ground as early as half- past nine o'clock. The match, as most of our readers may be aware, was played for the benefit of the Cricketer's Fund, and under circumstances that do honour to George Parr, and ought never to be forgotten by any cricketer who may have the honour of belonging to such an excellent society. We need go no further back than the present challenge, which emanated on the part of Deau's friends for the Two Elevens to play for his benefit; the answer to this application was, that the All England Eleven would gladly meet the ( Jmted in the field for Dean, if they ( the United) would first play a match for the benefit of the Cricketers' Fuud. We need scarcely add that, after the ground had been kindly placed at their disposal by Mr J. H. Dark, these two great events were immediately settled. The Cricketers'Fund was some years ago established, but owing to some mismanagement ( pretty gene- rally known) it fell to the ground; it, however, has been revived, and so far carried out, by tho exertions of Mr F. Lilly- white, who selected a most efficient list of officers, including E. Wilder, Esq, president ( annual subscriber of £ 25), G. F. Cook, Esq, vice- president ( annual subscriber of £ 25), Hon F. Ponsonby and John Walker, Esq, trustees ( Messrs Walker, brothers, subscribed £ 100). The Hons F. Ponsonby and R. Grimstou, and W, Nicholson, Esq, are also among the advisers for the proper management of the society, assisted by a com- mittee of Players from each county, including Thomas Box ( chairman), G. Parr, J. Csesar, John Lillywhite, G. Anderson, E. Willsher, A. Diver; the present secretary is F. Lillywhite. On Monday the following is a portion of the noblemen and gen- tlemen that were present:— Earl of Sandwich, Earl of Winter- ton, Earl of Coventry, Earl of Stamford and Warrington, Earl of Leicester, Marquis of Huntley, Marquis of Queensbury, Marquis of Anglesey, and Ladies Paget, Lord Henry Gordon^ Lord Morton, Lord Royston, Lord Waterpark, Viscount Turnour, Hon F. Cavendish, Hon F. Ponsonby, Hon R. Grimsfcon, Hon F. Craven, Hon W. Talbot, Hon R. C. Neville, and Sir W. Somerville. On the Tuesday we noticed the following:— The Earl of Uxbridge, Earl of Craven, Earl of Sefton, Viscount Mil- ton, Lord Garlies, Lord F. Fitzroy, Lord Gardner, Lord John Hay, Lord Mahlen, LordClonbrock, Lord A. Vane Tempest, Hou C. Fitzwilliam, Hon J. Fiennes, Hon F. Grimston, Hon E. C. Leigh, Hou W. P. Moreton, Hon H. D. Ward, Sir F. Bathurst ( president of M. C. C.), Sir John Bayley, Colonel Moncrieff, Colonel Gambier ( Royal Artillery), Captain D. Baillie ( Royal Horse Guards), Captain Bateson ( lst Life Guards), Captain Peyton ( lst Life Guards), Captain Hogge ( 2d Life Guards). Shortly after twelve o'clock the bell rang for play, aud in less than five minutes a ring was formed, four or five thick deep. The ground was very hard from the previous flue weather, and the wickets, we are pleased to say, played pretty well; they were selected by Barker and SewelL With regard to tho fielding part of the ground the players made some complaint, which may account for the very indifferent fielding, which it will be our duty to chronicle. A two- shilling piece having been whirledinto the air by Parr, and the uppermost side rightly guessed by Wisden, Dean was instructed to provide the printer with the order of going in, which was soon distributed to the public. Betting even, United for choice. Dean and Hunt made their appearance, to the bowling of Willsher and Bickley, who bowled a maiden each. Diver had the difficult task to long- stop ; Tinley officiated at point, Stephenson at wicket, Parr mid- on and cover point, Cajsar long slip, Clarke aud Anderson long leg and mid- wioket, Crossland short- leg. Willsher's second over disposed of Hunt, who for match playing was somewhat out of practice. The first wicket fell for 3 runs; Grundy followed, and made a drive and a cut from Willsher for four, when he " hit on." Dean afterwards succumbed to Jackson, having defended his wicket in a masterly manner. Everybody seemed pleased that the renowned Jemmy should have " covered himself with glory," mindful, no doubt, that the return match will take place for his benefit; his figures were a four ( leg- slip from Willsher), seven threes ( drives, cuts, and leg hits); three wickets down for 80 runs. Wisden made a splendid drive from Willsher for three; he and Caffyn caused Jackson to go ou at Bickley's end. Wiilsher missed Wisdeu off him, but Jackson did the effective SOOH afterwards. Calfyn showed some good cricket, making drives from Willshcr for a fivo and a four, as well as a leg hit; two threes, five twos, & c. were also among his figures; four wickets fell for 98, and five for 99 runs. Wright was caught at short- leg, previous to which John Lillywhite was un- luckily run out; it was probably as much his own fault as Wright's, as the former made too great a start, aud in making the attempt to turn back he slipped, but had he not done so, his wicket was gone; he made a leg hit and a drive from Jack- son for fours. Bell played an excellent innings, showing a marked improvement in the batting department. At twenty- five minutes past three o'clock the innings terminated for 143 runs. Betting 5 and 6 to 4 on the United. Jackson bowled . very straight, which, with his terrific pace, assisted by a hard ground, " told tales." The batting, however, of the United was first class. Bickley was suffering from a very bad thumb, injured while bowling to Lord Stamford in practice; aud he must have suffered much pain. At a quarter to five o'clock the All England Eleven sent in Driver and Andrew Cross- land. Wisden and Martingell started, notwithstanding the former was suffering from a sprained ancle. The fourth ball got Diver caught at point, one wicket for 0. Stephenson followed, and Wisden having delivered nine overs, was compelled, in con- sequence of his ancle, and the hard ground, to desist from bowl- ing. This proved a terrible blow for the United. Grundy was substituted, but bowled very indifferently. Dean was then sub- stituted for him, aud Caffyn for Martiugeil; still Stephenson and Crossland were run- getters, until one peculiar and unlucky ball got round Crossland's legs, in some manner or another, and scattered the timber. He played a very steady inniugs, although, probably, owing to his continually leaving his ground to play a good- un, it was not so much admired. He nevertheless ob- tained 24 runs, which, as a " colt" at Lord's, may be considered a good beginning. His figures were a four ( cut from Caffyn), three threes, three twos, & c ; two wickets for 75 runs. George Parr followed, when Stephenson, after playing a magnificent innings of 51, drove the ball back to the bowler; his figures wore a six ( square leg- hit from Dean), five threes, six twos, & c; three wickets for 85 runs. Ctesar was got rid of, after stopping until 103 had been scored as the total, when Tinley took his place, and became the companion of Parr. The latter had scored 20, and Willsher 10, when the stumps were drawn. Tho fielding of the United was anything but good, aud Lockyer did not appear, as usual, " at home;" seven wickets down for 136 runs. TUESDAY.— The » morninglwas again lovely,% and the match had lost none of its interest. Willsher and Parr resumed their places, and ran the score up to 154 runs; the bowlers were changed, but ineffectively; Bell was kept on, although continually giving Parr leg balls to hit. For what purpose they could allow John Lillywhite to be quiet at such a period, was a question asked, and justly so, by many. The ground would just have suited his bowling. Willsher, Bickley, and Jackson, however, were allowed to make a stand with Parr, until 206 runs had been made. Willsher's figures were a five ( drive from Caffyn), two fours ( drive and a cut from Caffyn), a three, a two, & c. Bickley made drives for a three and a two, and although suffering from so bad a thumb, made an excellent stand. Jackson quickly added 12 by a square leg- hit and a drive for fours, two twos, & c. The in- nings closed at half- past oneo'clock, being 63 ahead. Betting 5 and 6 to 4 on All England. The United commenced their second in- nings by again sending in Dean and Hunt. Dean, the first wicket, fell for 2 runs; the second, Hunt's, for 6 ; and the third, Caffyn's, for 19. Here the betting was freely 2 to 1 on All Eng- land. Cafl'yn was evidently a bit " cowed," having just before received a severe blow. Grundy and Bell played splendid in- nings, against the very excellent bowling of Willsher and Jack- son, Tinley was then put on with his slows, which Grundy spooned into the hands of mid- on ; his figures were a three, five twos, and singles ; four wickets clown for 61 runs. Bell, after playing one of the finestinnings that ever ( perhaps) fell to his lot, was bowled by attempting to hit one of Willsher's best; had he continued playing as previously he would, in all probability, have had double the score attached to his name; his figures were a five ( a drive from Jackson), two fours ( one an excellent drive from Tinley), six twos, & c. John Liliywhite was caught at the wicket, the ball breaking from the off; six wickets down for 92 runs. Lockyer and Mortlock being got rid off, caused a total of 108 to be scored. Mortlock made a splendid oil- drive for six from Bickley. Wright played a masterly innings of 21— evi- dently showing that he has recovered his play, which last season was so inferior; he lost many runs, owing to a sprain of the thigh, and we were somewhat at a loss to know why he did not apply for a substitute to run for him ; his figures were a five ( leg- hit from Willsher), a four ( leg- hit from Jackson); a leg- hit for three, two drives for twos, & c ; his, the ninth wicket, fell for 127 runiv- " in'ik'ii'j last, Martingell and Wisden, increases! the score to 140. Wisden had John Lillywhite to run for him, but not- withstanding his weak ancle, he made ona of the finest hits in the match— driving Jackson on the " on" side for six. Martin- gellhadthe luck tp get an overthrow for live, and, singularly enough, Parr, who had thrown the ball, with terrific pace, hit the stump with sufficient force to dislodge the bail, but no one of the field saw it, and the ball having made its way to the pavilion, the runs were duly scored to the hitter, and the game resumed— Martingell being at the time some yards off the ground. 78 were now left for the All England to get to win; Crosslaud and Clarke were the first at the wickets, the latter had scored 7 when the stumps were drawn. A very large con- course of spectators attended. WEDNESDAY,— The game was interrupted by some showers. Crossiand was caught in the slip, and Clarke at cover point— off nearly a wide ball. Anderson was run out, the ball being thrown in by Grundy, which he did not appear to see. Tinley played an excellent innings of 23, made by a five ( drive from Lillywhite, who started this morning), a four ( drive from Lilly), two threes, two twos, & c. The first wicket fell for 12, the second for 19, the third for 53, and the fourth for 55. Stephenson and Parr then got together, and run the score up to 73, when Lilly got one past Stephenson. Parr had very narrow escapes of being caught by the bowler twice— one being a trifle short, and the other a little too high to reach. He played another splendid innings of 19 ( again bringing out his bat), made by a square leg- hit from Lillywhite for six, two threes, two twos, & c. Csesar came to Parr to get the required number, which the latter accomplished — Lockyer taking ihe ball the last over. The All England Eleven therefore proved victorious by five wickets, amidst the applause of the spectators. We need scarcely add that the breakdown of Wisden prevented the match from being a very liard- fought one; and it seemed the general opinion that the United might have just pulled through. Bickley's thumb, how- ever, was somewhat of an off- set against this. Martirigell did not seem at home with the ball; nor did Grundy. Caffyn per- formed well; but, curious enough, although so much talent was engaged, there was nothing " good" done in the whole match. It generally happens that some extraordinary catch, something at the wicket, or an event of some importance, occurs during a great match— but we have nothing of the kind to record in this. We may add that this was Crossland's first appearance at Lord's, and Diver had not played there since 1850. It may be remarked as worthy of notice, aud curious, that no Hamp- shire man should be engaged in this or other great events of the day, as that county used, about eighty years ago, to coiatend against England with success. The two eon- tending parties of last Monday were composed of six from Surrey, six from Nottinghamshire, three from Yorkshire, three from Sussex, two from Cambridgeshire, only one from Kent, and one from Derbyshire. Of the United Eleven, Wisden, Dean, Grundy, Martingell, and Caffyn used to play regularly for the All England Eleven, but left in consequence of some disagree- ment, now all happily arranged. Hunt, Wright, Lockyer, and Lillywhite have also played for that Eleven formerly, but not regularly. Caisar, Stephenson, aud Willsher have played a few times with the United; the latter commenced his England matches with them. It cannot be for a moment doubted that had the veteran Clarke brought the team into this field, the interest would have been far greater, but, as the two Elevens are now on the most friendly terms, we trust that many more such matches will be contended, aud played with the same good feeling as on this occasion. We regret much that the fund did not receive the benefit that the extra sixpence proposed by us would have socertainlybroughttoit. Following the score, we give the details of cash, ice. The" Elevens were each day invited to Mr Dark's private house, where they partook of the old English fare of roast beef and plum pudding, which, we imagine, many of the visitors ( including some officials) would have been glad to get a sight of. A vast amount of money changed hands, and al- ready a great deal has been laid upon the result of the return match for Dean's benefit on the 27th of July. The umpires, Barker and Sewell, gave every satisfaction, aud if their valuable aid were sought. in great provincial matches, many disputes and arguments would be more satisfactorily settled. Score : lst inn 2d inn 0 b Jackson 6 36 b Willsher 0 UNITED, T. Hunt, b Willsher .... J. Dean, b Jackson J. Grundy, b Bickley.... W. Caffyn, b Jackson SS J. Wisden, b Jackson 7 H. Wright, c Crossland, b Jackson.... 4 John Lillywhite, run out 11 F. Bell, not out 10 T. Lockyer, b WiUsher 5 W. Mortlock, leg h w, b Jackson 2 c Jackson, b Tinley 27 c Jackson, b WiUsher,... 4 b Jackson 7 b Tinley 21 c Stephenson, b Bickley.. 11 bWillsher 38 b WiUsher 4 bWillsher 7 • UAUlHU^ H, IC„ U TV , U UdCaiUU - U YT HJSliCl I W. MartingeU, c Diver, b Jackson .... 4 not out 7 B 11,1 b 5, w b 1 17 B 10,1 b 1, n b 2 13 Total ,,,— 143 Total - li 0 ALL ENGLAND. A. Diver, c Dean, b Wisden lst inn 0 2d inn A. Crossland, b Caffyn 24 c Wisden, b Lilly white .. 5 H. Stephenson, c and b Caffyii 51 b Lilly white 5 G. Parr, not out 56 not out 19 J. Ceesar, b Caffyn 9 not out 0 R. C. Tinley, b Martingell 9 b Caffyn 23 G. Anderson, b Caffyn 0 runout 10 A. Clarke, run out 0 c Bell. b Caffyn 9 E. Willsher, b Caffyn 20 J. Bickley, bCaffyn. 8 J. Jackson, b Caffyn ... 12 ——— B 6,1 b 8, w b 1, n b 2 17 B4, lb2, wbl 7 Total — 206 Total — 78 ANALYSIS OF- THE BOWLING. UNITED.— First innings : Willsher bowied 168 balls, 65 runs, 18 maidens, 2 wickets; Bickley 64 balls, SO runs, 7 maidens, 1 wicket, 1 wide ball; Jackson 103 balls, 31 runs, 11 maidens, 6 wickets.— Second innings: Willsher bowled 140 balls, 45 runs, 15 maidens, 5 wickets, 1 no ball; Bickley 86 balls, 11 runs, 4 maidens, 1 wicket; Jackson 140 balls, 54 runs, 11 maidens, 2 wickets; R. C. Tiuley 40 baUs, 17 runs, 4 maidens, 2 wickets, 1 no bal. ALL ENGLAND.— First innings : Wisden ( broke down) bowled 35 balls, 22 runs, 8 maidens, 1 wicket; Martingell 80 halls, 23 runs, 9 maidens, 1 wicket, 2 no balls; Grundy 16 balls, 17 runs; Caffyn 128 balls, 69 runs, 7 maidens, 7 wickets ; Dean 48 balls, 33 runs, 4 maidens; Bell 32 baUs, 20 runs, 3 maidens.— Second innings : Martingell bowled 16 balls, 1 run, 5 maidens ; Caflyn SO balls, 29~ uns, 8 maidens, 2 wickets, 1 wide ball; John Lillywliite 68 balls, 37 runs, 4 maidens, 2 wickets; Lockyer 6 balls, 4 runs. THE FUNB. The receipts on the first day wwe £ 153 14s 6d ; the second, £ 124 16s ; the third, £ 12 12s 6d; total, £ 291 3s. The expenses for the players and others engaged to assist, as well as the printing, amounted to £ 13014s, leaving a balance of £ 160 9s to the credit of the fuud, and which sum is nowin thetreasurer's hands. ROYAL HOUSEHOLD BRIGADE ( WITH LILLY- WHITE) v PERIPATETICS. This match was played on Thursday, June 4, at Lord's, when the baud of the Scots Fusilier Guards was in attendance, and contributed much towards the enlivening of the scene. It was the first appearance in public of the Peripatetics, a club which has been recently established under the immediate patronage of the Bar and the Bench. " Persuasion tips their tongues whene'er they talks, And they have chambers in the King's Bench' jyalks.'" It is composed of risen and rising barristers; and, if we might judge from the specimen they gave on Thursday of their bowling and batting, we should say they were " in full practice." Messrs Pontifex, Francis, and Baillie played steadily and well; but Mr Fitzgerald's drives were singularly sparkling, and his hit from Lillywhite out of the ground into an adjoining garden was one of the most tremendous on record. We missed with regret several familiar faces from amongst the guardsmen. Where was the " Miles" par excellence?— where the Victoria Cross- bearer? They were, however, well represented; indeed, the Royal House- hold Brigade have the honourable reputation of being able to produce at a moment's notice a most excellent substitute for auybody, to do anything required of any one of themselves. Lord Bingham made his score by careful cricket. So did Lilly- white, who was got rid of at last in the slips; and Captain Bathurst in the second innings was himself again. The pre- ponderance of runs was in favour of the Peripatetics. Were it not so, what would there be in a name? We think, however, that the two sides are evenly balanced, and we look forward with much pleasure to seeing them contend again on the same ground, " With the same fine day," And the same fine play?'— Old Song. BRIGADE. Capt R. Grosvenor. b Soames.... 7 Lord Bingham, b Bracey 26 John Lillywhite, c Bailiie 38 Capt Bathurst, c Templer 1 PERIPATETICS. C. Pontifex, Esq, c Rayner 18 R. B, Templer, Esq, c Bathurst.. 1 F. Francis, E9q, c Rayner 19 G. E. Martin, Esq, c Sheffield.... 1 O. C. Peil, Esq, b Lilly- white 10 Sir F. Du Bracsy, b Rayner 0 W. W. Parker, Esq. b LUly white 18 R, A. Fitzgerald, Esq, b Lilly- white 40 A, BaiUie, Esq, run out 20 P. Soames, Esq, b Lillywhite.... 0 S. Taylor, Esq, not out 13 B 18,1 b 7, w b 3, n b 1 29 Total J. Ford, Esq, c Martin, b Francis 0 Rayner, Esq, c Templer 1 Capt Hogge, b Francis 0 Capt Tower, b Soamcs 0 Capt Wigram, not out 3 Lord De Wilton, b Soames 1 Sheffield, Esq, c Pontifex 0 B 2,1 b 1, w b 7 10 Total. 87 In the second innings of the Royal Household Brigade Capt Grosvenor obtained ( not out) 3, John Lillywhite ( b Francis) 2, Capt Bathurst ( e Bracey, b Francis) 24, J. Ford, Esq ( b Soames) 1, Capt Tower ( b Francis) 5, Capt Wigram ( b Francis) 3, Lord De Wilten ( b Soames) 5; b 1,1 b 2, w b 5, n b 1— total 53. ANALYSIS OF T£ E BOWLING. PEBIPATBTICS.— First innings: Lillywhite bowled 139 baUs, 22 runs, 10 maidens, 8 wickets; Bathurst bowled 51baUs, 43 runs, 4 maidens, 3 wide balls; Rayner bowled 70 balls, 37 runs, 3 maidens, 1 wicket, 1 no bail; Tower bowled 21 baUs, 7 runs, 2 maidens, 3 wide balls. HOUSEHOLD BBIGADE.— First innings: Soames howled 113balls, 22 runs, 15 maidens, 4 wickets, 4 wide balls; Francis bowled 93 balls, 42 runs, 9 maidens, 4 wickets, 1 wide ball; Pontifex bowled 16 baUs, 6runs, 3 maidens; De Bracey bowled 20 balls, 6 runs, 3 maidens, 1 wickel; Fitz- gerald bowled 10 balls, 1 run, 1 maiden, 1 wicket, 2 wide baUs.— Second innings: Soames bowled 72 balls, 18 runs, 9 maidens. 2 wickets, 4 no ball, 6 wide balls; Francis bowled 75 baUs, 25 runs, 8 maidens, 4 wickets. I ZINGARI v R. H. G. ( BLUES). This match was played on Saturday, May 23, and was quite epual to the contests of former years in every respect— even absenteeism. Score: BLUES. Lord Garlies, run out Lieut Hartopp, run out Capt D. Baillie, b Ponsonby Private Thornton, b MarshaU Capt Hon G. Milles, b MarshaU 0 Private Cornish, b Ponsonby 9 Capt H. BaiUie, c Jarratt, b Ponsonby 18 Trumpeter Sanders, c Ponsonby, bl - Marshall jJ Lieut Hill, b MarshaU 2 Private Chitty, run out 5 Private Metcalf, not out 0 L b 3, w b 7 10 Total...; — 9 lst inn 2d inn ... 26 c Tower, b Marshall .... 8 ... 9 c Marshall, b Ponsonby.. 15 ,.. 8 c Ponsonby, b Tower.... 4 ... 0 c and b Marshall 11 cTower, b Ponsonby .... 5 c and b MarshaU 4 st Baillie, b Ponsonby .. 7 c Tower, b Ponsonby... .12 leg b w, b Ponsonby .... 1 b Ponsonby 21 not out 12 B 2,1 b 1, w b 9 12 I Total — 113 Hon E. Leigli, b Chitty 2 Lord BurghleT. c Garlies, bChitty 10 F. Marshall, Esq, hit w, b Hit,. 26 Capt Tower, b HiU 3 Hon S. Ponsonby, b Chitty 27 MajorTliesiger, c Garlies, bChitty 16 A. Baillie, c Garlies, b Hill 5 I ZINGARI. ( Emergency) Jarratt, Esq, run out 16 Major Astley, st Thornton, b Hill 2 R. Ker, Esq, b Hill 2 Capt Peyton, not out 0 B 2, 1 b 1, w b 7 10 Total 119 In the second innings of I Zingari Capt Tower scored ( not out) 9, Major Astley ( b Chitty) 4, Capt Peyton ( not out) 4; wide balls 2— total 19. CRICKET AT HARROW. HARROW v HOUSEHOLD BRIGADE. This match was played . at Harrow on Saturday, the 30fch of May. Owing to various camp and garrison duties, the two bow- lers of the latter, who had intended to play, were unavoidably deterred at the last moment. On the side of the School the batting of Messrs Barclay and Pritchard was all that could be desired, while on the other side Capt Mills, Messrs Marshall and Stephenson gave proof of their understanding the science of' wielding the willow. The fielding on the side of the School was remarkably good, and it is to be hoped that it was not entirely thrown away upon the eyes of their opponents, who, but for their failure in this department, would probably have made a very good fight of it. The subjoined score will prove the defeat of the Household Brigade by nine wickets.; HOUSEHOLD BRIGADE. lst inn 2dinn F. MarshaU, Esq, cBarclay, bArkwright, 36 c Pritchard, b Linton.... 2 Capt Morant, run out 0 b Lang g Capt ISaillie, c and b Arkwright 5 c Arkwright, b Lang 1 Lord GarUes, c Barclay, b Arkwright.. 0 b Lang 13 Hon Capt MUles, c Pritchard, b Ark- 1 o wriglit j J. E. Ford, Esq, c Laig, b Linton 0 F. Stephenson, Esq, b Lintoa 0 Hon G. HiU, run out S Major Astley, b Linton 0 R. Biiller, Esq, not out 15 A. Stewart, Esq, b Arkwright 3 B 5,1 b 1 6 Total > - 71 bLaug 28 c Strong, b Lang 0 c Arkwright, b Linton .. 33 c Humphreys, b Linton.. 6 c Strong, b Linton 2 run out 1 not out 3 B 4, w b 1 5 Total — 9 HARROW. H. Arkwright, Esq, run out ,,.. 0 W. C. Clayton, Esq, c Astley, b Marshall 7 R. Lang, Esq, leg b w, b Mar- shall 14 C. Weguelin, Esq, not out 2 B4, l b 2, w4 10 Total 145 C. Barclay, Esq, c Stephenson, b Baillie 56 C. F. Strong, Esq, b Stephenson.. 4 A. E, Northey, Esq, c Stephen- son, b Hill 0 R. W. Monro, c Ford, b Hill .... 0 E. Pritchard, Esq, b Stephenson.. 41 E. Humphreys Esq, c Astley, 1) Stephenson 1 H. Linton, Esq, c Stephenson, b Baillie * 10 In Harrow's second innings Mr Northey scored ( b Baillie) 2, Mr Monro ( not out) 10, Mr Weguelin ( not out) 3; b 1,1 b 1— total 17. REV W. OXENHAM'S HOUSE v REV R. MIDDLEMIST'S. On May the 21st and 27th, this match was played at Harrow. It is the first of the annual series of matches for the House Championship ; it resulted in the defeat of Mr Oxenham's by ten wickets. Mr Hammick played very well both innings. The good eye of Messrs Arnaud and Botch enabled them to make the next scores for their side. Mr Stanhope played and fielded admirably; Messrs Barclay and Arkwright played well, and Mr E. Arkwright bowled very steadily and on the spot Score: OXENHAM'S, Istinn * - 2dinn S. V. Hammick. b E. Arkwright 11 c Langton, bH. Arkwrightl8 A. Hussey, b 11, Arkwright 4 b H. Arkwright 4 G. Marten, c E. Stanhope, b H. Ark- 1 flf c E. Arkwright, bH. Ark- wright j I wright S ^ Arkwright E.\ ^ T.'.. . b. ^ } 8 0 Finch » b E- Arkwright 1 T, H. Wilson, run out F. B. Toogood, b E. Arkwright H. B. Heberden, b H. Arkvvright ... J. H. Arnaud, b E. Arkwright W. D. Rotch, b E. Arkwright H. J. Coldham, b E. Arkwright W. Parker, not out : B 7, leg b 2 Total — 50 MIDDLEMIST'S. 4 c Martin, b H. Arkwright 0 8 bE. Arkwright 0 1 cStanhope. bfi. Arkwright 0 1 c Davis, , b H. Arkwright 8 2 not out 7 1 b H. Arkwright 1 6 bE. Arkwright 2 9 B 3, leg b 2 5 Total — 49 C. Bartlay, b Coldham 0 Hon E. Stanhope, c Rotch, b Coldham ,. 12 H. C. Langton, b Coldham 2 H. Arkwright, b Marten 15 H. Finch, b Watson 9 E. Davis, ' 0 Watson 0 A. Arkwright, b Hussey 5 _ In the second innings of Middlemist's C, Bartlay obtained ( not out) 5, Hon E. Stanhope ( not out) 14— total 29. J. B. Martin, not out 8 C. Morris, b Watson 0 F. R. Alexander, b Marten 2 W. Beckwith, b Watson 2 B 7, lb 1, w b 5, n b 3 16 Total 71 THE BANK OF ENGLAND v THE ISLINGTON ALBION CLUB. This match was played at Park- road, Holloway, on the 23d and 30th of May. Score: BANK. Istinn 2dinn Mr Mossendew, c Winstanley, b Wallace 3 run out 0 Mr Earles, b White 9 c Batchelor, b Lovell 3 Mr W. Gardiner, c Wallace, b White.. 3 c Wallace, b Lovell 7 MrWinterflood, b White 22 Mr Raynes, c Hillyard, b White 0 Mr Savage, b Wallace 0 Mr Bowir, run out 3 Mr P. Daly, cHillyard. b Wallace .... 4 Mr Heathcote, not out 14 Mr W. Daley, b LoveU 0 Mr Mayo, b Lovell 1 B II, 1 b7, wb 14 ..... 32 Total — 91 ISLINGTON ALBION. | Mr H. Alexander, c Mossendew, j Mr E. C. Boys, c and b Daly .... 16 bWinterflood 11 j Mr J. White, c Mossendew, b Mr Winton, c Heathcote, b Win- i Savage 0 terflood 2 Mr J. Wallace, b Savage 0 Mr C. Hillyard, b Winterflood .. 1 Mr E Heelis, b W. Daly 1 Mr H_. Winstanley, b VV. JDaly.. 4 I Mr Batchelor, not out 2 b LoveU b Haig leg b w, b Haig. b Lovell b Haig run out b Haig not out B 19,1 b 6, w b 3 Total ... 11 5 0 5 7 29 0 1 B 21,1 b 1, w b 6 Total 96 M. W. G. Haig, hit w, b Winter, flood 9 Mr H. Lovell, b W. Daly 22 . In the second innings of the Islington Albion Mr H. Alexander marked ( leg b w, bWinterfiood) 2, MrWinton( bW. Daly) l, MrC. HUlyard ( b W. Daly) 0, Mr W. Winstanley ( b W. Daly) 0, Mr W. G. Haig ( c Heathcote, b Winterflood) 9, Mr H. Lovell ( not out) 11, Mr Batchelor ( b Winterfiood) 0 ; b 13,1 b 3, w b 4— total 43. Decided in favour of the Islington Albion by first innings. WATFORD v THE This match was played Score: WATFORD. Hon R. Capel, b Wallace Coleman, c Boys, b Wallaoe.. Wilson, run out Elce, b Wallace Copeland, b Wallace Sims, b Wallace Swinyard, b Wallace Riddle, b Lovell M. Plews, b Wallace H. Plews, not out Tweddle, run out B 12, w b 1 Total C. Hilly aid, b Swinyard H. Lovell, b Tweddle W. G. Haig, b Swinyard J. Seymour, b Swinyard W. Gardiner, b Swinyard W. Winstanly, b Tweddle ., J. White, b Swinyard ISLINGTON ALBION CLUBS. at Park- road, Holloway on June 4. lst inn 2d inn b Lovell 5 , 7 c Seymour, b Lovell . ... 4 .19 b Lovell ... 10 . 2 not out ... 0 . 0 . 3 c Gardiner, b Wallace, b WaUace ... 2 ... 5 . 0 b Lovell ... 3 . 2 b Wallace ... 4 . 2 b LoveU ... 2 . 1 b " Wallace. ... 0 . 0 ran out ... 2 .13 B11,1 b 1 ... 12 - 49 ALBION. Total - 49 0 .... 1 .... 3 .... 62 .... 1 .... 0 .... 12 J. WaUace, leg b w, b Tweddle .. 11 E. C. Boys, b Capel 26 H. Boyce, run out 10 E. Heelis, not out 1 B 11,1 b 3, w b 8 17, CRICKET AT OXFORD. CORPUS COLLEGE v PEMBROKE COLLEGE. This match was played on the Exeter Ground, 011 the 25fch of May. Score. PEMBROKE. F. Ravenhill, c Tate, b Otter .... 9 H. M. King, b Fisher 0 F. Stephens, b Otter 2 G. H. Wilson, b Fidher 6 R. M. Greer, b Otter 5 F. P. Onslow, b Foster, 18 W. Webber, leg b w, b Fisher.... 0 J. R. Fenton, b Otter $ O. Slocock, not out 1 J. Lascellcs. c Buckmaster. bOtter 0 J. C. Bienkherne, b Otter 5 B 3, 1 b 1, w b 2 6 Total 55 CORPUS. J. F. Young, b Fenton J. Tate, b Onslow 3 A. B. Fisher, b Onslow 15 J. G. Kennedy, b Fenton 0 R. Martin, b Onslow 6 R. H. Otter, c Onslow, b Fenton 5 J. F. Collins, b Onslow 12 W. S. Ollivant, b Onslow 25 J. N. Buckmaster, c liavenhiU, b Fenton 13 L. B. Evans, » Wilson, b Onslow 0 F, H. Curgenven, not out 3 B 14,1 b 7, w b 13 34 Total 125 EXETER v TRINITY. This match was played on the Trinity Ground, May 16 and : TRINITY. W. Tkursby. b Gillett C. W. Streatfield, b Gillett H. S. Pasley. b Gillett H. F. Wilson, b Gillett A. F. Payne, run out lst inn 2 b Gillett 2 b Gillett 0 st VVay, b Westcar 0 b Westcar 2 b Westcar 2d inn ,... 0 ... 0 ... 2 ... 0 ... 17 .. 14 B. H. Sheppard. c Thomson, b Gillett.. l5 b Gillett C. Morgan, b GUlett 0 c Fenton, b Westcar .... 12 E. Dangerfield, c Gillett, b Westcar..,. 9 b GiUett 6 J. Parsons, b Westcar 0 c Mesham, b Westcar.... 0 VV. Bennett, b GiUett 2 not out 3 J. Wiggett, not out. 0 b GiUett 1 Lbl. wbl 2 B3, lb4, w hJ3 13 Total — 84 Total - 1 W. H, Awdry, cParsons, h Wiggett. 87 T. H. W. Fenton, b Pasley ...... 4 H. H. Gillett, b Pasley 1 J. Thomson, b Pasley 0 A. Mesham, c Parsons, b Pasley.. 8 B. Seobell, e Parsons, b Pasley.. 7 T. O. Reay, cDangerfield, bThursby21 EXETER. J. H. Maxwell, b Morgan 1 B. Way, b Wiggett 1 J. G. Ballantyne, not out 7 H. E. Westcar, b Thursby 0 B8. wb6 12 Total 94 In the second innings of Exeter Mr H. H. GiUett scored ( not out) 9, A. Mesham ( b Pasley) 0, J. G. Ballantyne ( not out) 0; b 1 w b 1— total 11. CORPUS COLLEGE SECOND ELEVEN V TRINITY SECOND ELEVEN. This match was played on the Balliol Ground 011 the 26th May. TRINITY. R. P. Monypenny, b Buckmaster 18 R. M. South, b Buckmaster 21 C. Bowyer, b Sidgwick 1 W. Warry, st Evans, b Mello.... 14 J. Arthur, b Mello 5 F. H. Annesley, b MeUo 9 H. Legard, b Buckmaster 1 H. Lane, not out 0 J. Lee- Warner, c D'Aoth, bMello 2 P. Hooper. cD'Aeth, bBuckmaster 1 J, D. Cox, b Buckmaster 2 B S, 1 b 2, w b 15, n b 3 28 CORPUS. J. N. Buckmaster, b Legard .... 11 J. P. Evans, b Monypenny 0 H. Rudd, b Moaypenny 7 R. Foster, b Legard 17 H. J. Mello, c South, b Legard .. 4 W. B. Skene, c and b Monypenny 3 F. H. Birley, b Monypenny 14 W. S. Sedgwick, not out 6 W. H. D'Aeth, c and b Legard .. 10 E. B. Malet. b Legard 0 E. M. E. Welby, c and b Legard.. 2 B 9, w b 21, n b 2 82 Total .106 Total 101 NEW COLLEGE v WADHAM. This match was commenced on the Wadham Ground on May 27th, and, after one day's play, was decided in favour of New College. Score: WADHAM, J. Gully, Esq, b Fiennes J. Vernon, Esq, run out H. Nicholls, Esq, b Fiennes T. Cole, Es<, b Fiennes W. B. Dalby. Esq, not, out H. D. E. Bull, Esq, b Fiennes .... Wide bans T. W. Sale, Esq, candb Gepp.... 1 J. Andrews, Esq, b Gepp 0 J. J. Nunn, Esq, b Gepp 2 W. Andrews, Esq, candb Gepp.. 0 — E. Hester, Esq, b Fiennes 1 Total 21 In the New College first innings C. Pilkington Esq obtained ( c Gully, b BuU) 22, W. Sewell, Esq( c Cole, b Sale) 25, A. Short, Esq ( absent) 25, A. Faber, Esq ( not out) 2S, H. Gepp, Esq ( b Sale) 7, Hon C. Fiennes ( not out) 14; b 12,1 b 4, w b 11- total 148. CORPUS COLLEGE v WORCESTER. This match was played; on the Worcester Ground on the 28th of May. Score: CORPUS. R. H. Otter, b Draper 28 J. F. Young, b Draper 6 K. E. Digby, c Mortimer, b Draper 1 A. B. Fisher, cDoUing, b Draper.. 20 J. Tate, b Woodham 19 J. F. CoUins, b Draper 0 J. N. Buckmaster. run out 0 J. G. Kennedy, c DolUng, b Mor- timer 10 T. G. Faussett, c Terry, b Morti- mer.., 8 F. H. Curgenven, not out 9 L. P. Evans, b Mortimer 1 B 1,1 b 3, w b 4 8 Total .110 WORCESTER. W. H. Woodham, c Digby, bOtter. Sl T. Vigne, absent 20 W. H. Draper, b Otter 0 W. Mortimer, c Curgeuven, b Fisher 5 J. Terry, run out 0 A. W. Phelps, leg bw. b Otter.... 0 A. M. Alington, c Faussett, b Fisher 1 R. D. Dolling, b Fisher 3 J. W. H. Stobart, not out 3 C. F. Overton, b Fisher 0 P. S. Harris, b Fisher 0 B 1,1 b 2, w b 4 7 Total. .70 Total .144 K. E. S. REPTON v K. E. S. BIEMINGHAM,— This match was played at Birmingham, June 2d, and Birmingham beat in one innings, with 24 runs to spare. Repton scored 56 and 58, Bir- mingham 128 in one innings. EXETER V BALLIOL. This match was played on the Exeter Ground, on Friday and Saturday, May 29 and 30. Score : EXETER. lst inn W. H. Awdry, b CockeriU 24 b Pearson 0 .. S .102 .. 12 4 2dinn .. 0 .. 3 .. 18 .. 8 G. Merrioaan, b Bullock A. Mesham, b CockeriU H. H. Gillett, c Pearson, b Mosely. T. O. Reay, leg b w, b Cockerill.... G. D. Irby, b CockeriU B. Way, b Mosely B, Scobell, b Mosely W. Sconce, b Mosely J.| H. Maxwell, st Bowen, b Mosely.... I b Mosely A. Hamsteed, not out 7 b Mosely 9 B 8,1 b 8, w b 7, n b 1 19 B3, lb2, w b6, nbl .12 run out. run out c Hills, b Cockerill not out 28 b Bullock 10 .. 18 b Bullock 1 .. Ob Pearson 1 12 b Pearson 4 1 Total — 202 BALLIOL. Total H. A. Hills, c Awdry, b Gillett .. 1 W. H. Bristow, b Reay 6 W. H. Mosely, b Giilett 1 A. C. Sellar, not out 4 G. Follett, b Reay 0 A. A. Leigh, b Gillett 10 W. H. Bullock, c Thomson, b Irby Sf L. A. CockeriU, b Irby ... C. S. Bowen, b Irby A. C. Pearson, run out ... A. P. Lonsdale, b GUlett . B 10,1 b 4, w b 5 Total. .. 25 .. 6 .. 2 .. 0 .. 19 113 In the second innings of BaUiol H. A. Hills scored ( b Irby) 21, W. H. Bristow ( not out) 6, W. H. Mosely ( run out) 1, A. C. Sellar ( b Gillett) 0, A. A. Leigh ( b Gillett) 13, W. H. BuUock ( b GUlett) 41; b 8,1 b 3, w b 5, 11 b 1— total 99. BRASENOSE y NEW COLLEGE. This match was commenced at Cowley Marsh, June 3, and after one day's play was abandoned in favour of New College, Messrs Faber and Phillpots on the part of the latter being well in. Score: BRASENOSE. J. G, Bingley, b Wickham 0 R. Battye, b Fiennes 3 J. Rogers, b Fiennea 0 J. Furnival, run out 6 J. G. P. Hughes, b Fiennes 0 F. R. Bryans, not out 37 C. H. Gem, b Wickham 5 , On the side of New College C. H. P . W. Freeman, b Fiennes ,. 0 K. Jaques, b Egerton 8 H. Grey, b Fiennes. .',","" 0 T. G. Edmonson, b Fiennes ''.'.'". 83 B S, 1 b 2, w 5, n b 1 11 Total 93 - - Pilkington scored ( run out) 5, F. Wicknam ( run out) 28, A. Faber ( not out) 79, Hon C. Fiennes ( b Brvans) 0, W. PhiUpots Esq ( not out) 29; b 6,1 b 1, w b 9- total 157. WADHAM COLLEGE, OXFORD, v GREAT MARLOW. This match was commenced at Great Marlow last Wednes- day, June 3. Wadham won the toss, and after several inter- ruptions to the game from heavy thunder showers, were put out for 65 ; by the able assistance, however, of their om mate, Mr Hickman, with his left hand breakers, they succeeded in sending back their opponents for the small score of 31. As it was only a one day's match it was decided in favour of Wadham by 34 runs on the first innings. Score : WADHAM. lst inn 2d inn F. Gully, c WUliamson, b W. Lunnon.. 5 q Faussett, b W. Lunnon. 0 F. Andrews, c Langley, b W. Lunnon.. 1 b W. Lunnon 6 W. Hickman, run out 8 c King, b W. Lunnon.. s T. W. Sale, c A. Jenner, b W. Lunnon., 11 II. Clifford, b Langley H. Nicholls, c Fausset, b W. Lunnon,. 2 W. Andrews, c Jenner, b Aldridge.... 16 J. J. Nunn, b Langley 4 E. Hester, run out 0 A. P. Morres. not out R. Griffith, b W. Lunnon B 6,1 b 4, w b 1 11 Total - 65 MARLOW. run out run out 10 run out • 8 run out 0 b W. Lunnon 0 c J. Lunnon, b, W. Luimon. 0 6 eW, Lunnon, b Aldridge.. 2 0 not out 3 B 9,1 b 1 .... Total .. 10 - 61 S. Lunnon, c W. Andrews, b Hickman 1 J. Langley, b Hester 0 O. P. Wetliered, run out 0 J. Aldridge, run out 6 W. Lunnon, c Sale, b Hester .... 5 Williamson, c Nunn, b Hickman. 5 G.- Cox, run out 3 In the second innings of Marlow S. Lunnon scored ( not out) 1, J. Aldridge ( cGriffith, b Hickman) 3, Williamson ( notout) 6; wb 1— total 11, Faussett, b Hester 0 T, King, b Hickman 1 RevG. Taylor, c Nunn, h Hickman 1 A. Jenner, no: out 2 B 2,1 b 1, w b 4 7 Total. CLAPTON v HAILEYBURY COLLEGE. This match took place at Clapton, on Tuesday, the 2d inst, and terminated in the defeat of the College, with nine wickets to spare. Score : HAILEYBURY. lst inn 2d inn J. D. Maclean, b Hope 5 c Barton, b Turner 2 H. L. Oliphant, c Kirkman, b Hope 18 b Turner 2 C. E. Bernard, c Barton, b Hope 4 c Powles, b Turner 4 W. H. D'Oyly, b Hope 9 run out 11 C. W. Bell, c Lancaster, b Turner...... 10 b Hope 6 R. T. Burney, c Nicholson, b Hope.... 0 c Kirkman, b Hope 0 G. L. Lang, b Turner, A. M. Webster, b Hops J. A. Graham, c Powles, b Hope G. D. Leman, b Hope N. Daniell, not out Leg bye Total 3 c W. Lancaster,!) Turner. 20 0 c Nicholson, b Hope .... 15 0 st Nicholson, b Turner .. 3 0 b Hope 0 0 not out 6 1 B 2, w b 1 3 — 41 Total — 72 W. Nicholson, run out 10 L. Lancaster, c Leman, b Lang.. 15 A. T. Pitchford, b Lang 4 C. Hope, b Burney 2 W. Lancaster, c Maclean, b Lang 1 F. Turner, run out 9 T. Lucas, run out 0 CLAPTON. H. Gruning, c Oliphant, b Lang.. 0 J. Kirkman, b Bell 5 G. Barton, not out 1 » E, Powles, c Burney, b Bell 14 ^ B10,1' b2, nb2 14 Total 75 In the second innings of Clapton, Nicholson scored ( not out) 11, Barton ( b Lang) 11 Turner ( not out) 14; 1 b 2, w b 1, n b 1— total 40, and nine wickets to go down. GUY'S HOSPITAL v KING'S COLLEGE. The annual match between the above clubs was played on Thursday, May 21, at Lord's Cricket Gimind. In themerning Kards evening, funfavourable pile game _ fng uncer- ron by Guy's, three minutes it rained heavily, and there was a slight fall which rendered the state of the ground exceedL to the bowlers, as the long score of wides wf. caused great excitement throughout, from it' tainty, and when it wa3 declared to have be' with three wickets to go down, there were on. to expire before the time agreed upon for drawing the stumps. The batting ou both sides was steady, the number of runs being kept under by the good quality of the bowling. We would par- ticularise that of Mr Miller on the part of Guy's, and of Mr Alexander on the part of King's College. Score: GUY'S HOSPITAL. lst inn 2d inn Bartlet, hit w, b Alexander 1 c M'Auley, b Alexander.. 1 O'Reilly, b Alexander 3 c M'Auley, b Hawthorn,, 8 Hieks, b Hawthorn 7 b Alexander.. JyHe.'... 1 A. D. Brooks, c AUerton, b Alexander.. l0 b Hawthorn.. '^ m..... 1 Miller, b Alexander : 6 b Hawthorn ., ^ TT. 0 G. Blasson, bAlexander 1 notout 10 W. Blasson, b Alexander 0 b Hawthorn 1 Morris, b Alexander 1 Buszard, b Alexander 0 not out 3 Sheppaid, not out 0 b Alexander 1 Hoiman, run out 0 B 12, w b 10. Total KING'S COLLEGE. Wales, b Miller Pollock, c Hicks, b MiUer M'Plierson, c Bartlet, b Brooks Alexander, b Brooks Kingscote, not out .. 22 B7, lbl, wbl9 .... 27 ,..— 51 Total - 53 lst inn 2dinn .. 6 notout 10 ,.. 8 bMiller ,.. 1 bMiller ... 0 c Hicks, b Brooks 13 legbw, b Brooks Ransliaw. b Brooks 0 c G. Blasson, h Brooks .. 5 M'Auley, b MiUer 3 b MiUer 5 Reid, b Miller 0 st Brooks, b Miller 0 Hawthorn, st Brooks, b Miller 2 c Hicks, b Brooks 1 Elderton. bMUler 0 b . Brooks 2 Saunders, b MiUer 6 b Brooks 0 B 15, w b 11 26 B 1, w b 2 3 Total - 65 Total -! CHICHESTER PRIORY PARK CLUB- MARRIED v SINGLE. This match was commenced at Chichester on May 28, between the Married and Single of the Club, the latter,, after some good play, being declared victorious. Score SINGLE. Col Elmhirst. b Hodson 1 Mr W. Smith, c and b Hodson .. 10 Mr R. Purchase, c Cary, b Gilbert 3 Lieut Rochfort ( 20th Regt), b Hodson 0 Mr T. Smith, cM'Kenzie, bMant87 G. Barwig, b Gilbert 8 Lieut Hoblyn ( 20th Regt), c Hcdson, b GUbert 23 Lieut Carden ( 28th Regt), c and b Light 2 Mr F. llobgen, c Hodson, b Wilkins 10 Mr T. Scott, not out 3 Mr A. Fuller, c Cary, b Wilkins 2 B 6, lbl, wbS 10 Total 159 In the second innings of the Married Mr T. Cary scored ( b Purchase) 25, H. GUbert ( not out) 49, Mr W, Mant ( b Purchase) 1, Mr Wilkms ( b Purchase) 7— total 82, MARRIED. Mr T. Cary, c T. Sraith. b Barwig 2 CaptCannon( 97tliRegt), bBarwig 0 H. Gilbert, bHoblyn.... 8 Mr Light, bBoblyn 0 Mr W. Mant, b Hoblyn 5 Mr Wilkins, b Rochfcrt 16 Mr T. Bulbeck, c W. Smith, b Barwig 2 Mr J. Hod^ pn, not out 22 Mr W. Rowland, run out 0 Mr J. W. Atkey, b Rochfort .... 0 Rev D. C. M'Kenzie, cElmliirst, b Rochfort 3 B 2,1 b 3, w b 1 G Total. .59 CRICKET AT CAMBRIDGE. ST JOHN'S v CAIUS COLLEGE. This match was played on May 23d, on Parker's Piece. Score: . Trr ST JOHN'S lst inn 2d inn A. W. Gruggen. bDix 7c Cheadle, D Watson .... 0 J. M. Fuller, b Dix 14 e Winalow, b Cheadle.... 0 J. Green, b Dix 0 not out 17 A. B. Trollops, b Dix 3 c Whiting, b Watson.... II A. J. Wilkinson, not out 45 c Watson, b Cheadle .... 29 J. Chambers, bHarris.. 3 bCheadie 2 G. S. Gruggen, b Harris 4 b Watson 8 C. J. Newbery, c Watson, b Harris.... 2 W. Saundeis, c Seppings, b Watson .. 7 leg h w, b Watson 0 W. J. Rees, b Nelson 13 h Watson 15 Penington, b Dix 9 B 11,1 b 1, wbl3, nb2 27 Total — 134 CAIUS. B 5, w b 1, n b 2 6 Total - 90 Watson, b G. Gruggen 28 Dix, c Saunders, b Fuller 5 Cheadle, c G. Gruggen, b Cham- bers « i Whitins, b Rees 1 Winalow, b G. Gruggen 0 • Seppings, c Chambers, b G. Grug- gen 0 Nelson, c Chambers, b Rees 18 Missing, c Reos, b G. Gruggen .. 3 Harris, c Fuller, b G. Gruggea .. 9 Matthews, c Newbery, 1) G. Grug- gon 13 Long, not out 1 B 1,1 b 1, w b 2 4 Total .. 108 ST JOHN'S v CLARE COLLEGE. This match was played on Wedaesday, May 27th, 011 Parker's Piece. Score: t ST JOHN'S Istinn J. Midg'ey, c and b Makinson 38 b Makinson J. M. Fuller, c Makinson, b Johnson .. Ob Makinson A. B. Trollope, c Cooke, b Horne 16 c Coohe, b Makinson W. M. Leake, b Makinson 18 J. Green, candb Johnson 6 b Makinson 2 A. J. Wilkinson, notout 23 c Makinson, b Horne.... 8 2d inn .. 8 .. 23 .. 18 G. S. Gruggen, c Home, b Makinson W. J. Rees, b Johnson A. W. Gruggen, c Home, b Makinson W. Saunders, b Johnson J. Chambers, c and b Makinson B 8,1 b 1, w b 8 Total Cooks, c A. Gruggen, b G. Gruggen. 10 Douglas, b Rees 1 Home, c Wilkinson, b Rees 10 Makinson, c TroUope, b. G. Grug- gen 37 Johnson, c Saunders, b G. Gruggen 0 BeuthaU, st Fuller, b G. Gruggen. 6 Harrison, run out 11 1 not out 26 9 b Makinson 2 5 b Home 1 5 c Swallow, b Makinson.. 10 ... 0 not out 4 ... 12 B 9,1 b 1, w b 4 14 ,..— 133 Total — 116 CLARE. Swallow, c Fuller, b G. Gruggen. 0 Clay, b Rees 3 Price, st Fuller, b G. Gruggeii .. 1 Shield, not out I Byes 2 Total. TRINITY HALL v ST JOHN'S. This match was played on Saturday, 30th of May; one innings ouly could be played out, but this was quite sufficient to show the superior prowess of Trinity Hall. On tho side of John's Mr J. M. Fuller, as usual, batted like a true cricketer. Mr Wilkin- son showed some very good play in his innings, while Mr Piggott, a young member of the club, played in uncommonly good style for 44. On the side of Trinity Hall Messrs Hawes, w ilkins, and Gladstone made good scores, and Mr Biron brought out his bat for a well got 60. The bowling and fielding of Trinity Hall was very good, while that of John's was rather under the mark. Score: TRINITY HALL. F. J. Quick, b Pennington 3 R. A. Bayford, b Pennington .... 16 C. W. Hawes, cPearson, bTrollope. 32 E. Wilkins, cPiggott, bWilkinson. 32 G. B. Davy, c Pennington, b WU- kinson 10 A. B. Cator, b Pearson 6 H. B. Biron, not out 60 S. S. Gladstone, run out 21 L. Ccurtauid, c Green, b Fuller.. 1 H. T. Barff. c WUkinson. b Fuller. 0 H. W. Schreiber, run out 2 B 14, w b 17, n b 3 34 .. 18 ST JOHN'S. J. M. Fuller, b Bayford... J. Midgeley, b Cator 2 A. B. Trollope, b Cator 0 J. Green, b Bayford 1 A. J. Wilkinson, c Ceurtauld, b Biron 25 W. Saunders, c Gladstone, b Cator 4 W. J. Kees, c Hawes, b Bayfoid.. 0 R. Piggott, b Cator 44 G. R. Pennington, b Courtauld .. 15 P. P. Pearson, b Courtauld 1 C. P. Eaton, not out 15 B 3,1 b 5, w b 4 12 Total 187 Total ,217 TRINITY HALL Y QUIDNUNCS. This match was played last week at Cambridge. Score : TRINITY HALL. lst inn 2 C. W. Hawes, run out 7 b Heathcote R. A. Bayford, cHeathcote, bThornewill 4 runout E. Wilkins, b Thornewill 2 b Keathcote H. B. Biron, b Wingfield 8 run out, G. B. Davy, run out 11 i » n out A. B. Cator, b Heathcote 23 b Heathcote S. S. Gladstone, c and b Heathcote 30 b Wingfield.. H. T. Barff, b Heathcote 7 c Birch, b Wi: L, Courtauld, b Heathcote 0 " F. J. Quick, not out 3 A. Grimston, c Forster, b Heathcote .. 2 B17.1 b 4, w b 13,11 b 2 Total . Winkfieid b Heathcote b Hammond 6 not out 1 B 22,1 b 6 28 133 Total — 115 QUIDNUNCS. R. A. Fitzgerald, b Cator 0 1 E. Thornhill. cHawes, b Courtauld 0 W. Wingfield, b Courtauld 0 R. F. Birch, b Cator 19 W, G. Heathcote, b Cator 0 [ R. Forster, not out 14 O. Hammond, c Quick, b Cator.. 27 j W. H. Baillie, b Cator 3 Hon A. H. Hervey, c Wilkins, b Hou F. Cavendish, b Cator 3 Courtauld 1| B 1,1 b 2, w b 4, n b 3 10 Hon E. Cavendish, c Davy, b j — Courtauld 0 i Total 77 In the second innings of the Quidnunes R. A. Fitzgerald scored ( not out) 10, W. Wingfield ( c Davy, b Bayford) 0, E. Thomewill ( b Cator) 0, W. H. BaiUie ( not out) 4; byes 5- total 19. TRINITY HALL, CAMBRIDGE, v ROYSTON. This match wa3 played at Royston on May 23d, when, after some good play, Royston had placed a long score on the paper. Trinity Hah was unfortunate in the first inniugs, losing the services of one of their best batsmen by a severe blow. On the side of Royston, Shepherd and Mr Baker particularly distin- guished themselves; while on the side of Trinity Hall, Messrs Barff and Courtauld showed good knowledge of handling the willow. Score: ROYSTON. J. PhiUips, Esq, b Courtauld .... Towgooa, Esq, b Cator 0 T. Woouham. Esq, b Cator 0 H. Perkins, Esq, b Cator' 0 Shepherd, c Wilkins, b Cator 17 A. Nash, Esq. b Courtauld 9 A. R. Nash, Esq, c Davy, b Cator 7 Baker, Esq, b Biron 80 T. Squires, Esq, b Courtauld 3 Titciimarch, Esq, runout. Beale, notout B 1,1b4, wb2 Total — 96 1st inn 2 c Schreiber, V> Biron b Biron leg b w, b Biron .... b Barff c Schreiber, b Biron run out b Barff b Cator notout 13 run out 1 c Biron, b Cator .... 7 £ b 1, wb2, n b 1.... 4 Total — 157 2dinn .. 1 .. 20 .. 10 .. 10 .. 70 .. 2 .. 8 .. 8 9 6 0 H. T. Barff, Esq, b Shepherd.... 15 F. J. Quick, Esq, b Perkins ? E. WUkins, Esq, c Woodham, b Perkins 7 C. W. Hawes, Esq ( hurt) 0 H. B. Biron, Esq, ' 0 Perkins .... 11 G. B. Davy, Esq, b Shepherd .... 3 A. B. Cator, Esq, b Shepherd.... 2 TRINITY HALL. S. S. Gladstone, Esq, e Towgood b Perkins 6 H. W. Sehreiber,; Esq, b Shepherd 11 L. Courtauld, Esq, not out 14 A. Grimston, Esq, b Perkins 0 Bye 1 Total .... 73 E. Wilkins, Esq, c Hammond, b Fisher 3 H. B. Biron, Esq, c Bocock, b Fisher ,... 17 T. Bristow, Esq, b Fisher 1 M. D. Lawrence, Epq, not out.... 8 B 21,1 b 3, w b 5 29 Total 127 Gardner Esq scored ( b Cator) 0, TRINITY HALL, CAMBRIDGE,, v ASHLEY. This match was played at Ashley on May 28, when the weather unfortunately put an end to the game, which promised to be most interesting. The bowling of Ashley was very good; but Messrs Fitzgerald and Birch, by their usual stvle of good hitting, and Messrs Biron and Quick, by good play, managed to put a good score on the paper. Ashley, unfortunately, on account of the weather, had but little. onportunity of displaying their batting talent. Score : TRINITY HALL. A, Cator, Esq, b Baldwin 5 I ~ C. W. Hawes, Esq, c Bocock, b Gardner 7 j S. S. Gladstone, Esq, b Gardner . 2 F. J. Quick, Esq, b Baldwin 15 R. A. Fitzgerald, Esq, b Gardner 17 | R. F. Birch, Esq, b Baldwin .... 18 i G. B. Davy, Esq, b Baldwin .... 10 In the first innings of Ashley, . , , Prior Esq ( b Cator) 6, Baldwin ( not out) 9, Dobito Esq ( not out) 5; b 1, 1 b 1, w b 1— total 23. CRICKET AT CHELTENHAM. CLASSICAL v MODERN. This match was finished on Wednesday, the 27 th of May, in favour of the Classical by 54 runs. Run- getting was the order of the day, as will be seen by the score, the bat being quite master of the ball. Score: MODERN. lst inn 2d inn J. H Ashton, leg b w, b Brandt 1 leg b w, b Jones 1 F. C. Singleton, run out 2 run out 0 R. Johnson, b Lloyd 3 b Jones 2 Capt Campbell, c Hulton, b Braadt.... 8 runout 1 Jas. Lilly white, not out 62 c Birkett, b Jones 0 H. Elmhirst. b Brandt 30 not out 45 W. Coningliam, b Brandt.- 15 c Birkett, b Jones 10 C. R. Liddle, b Brandt 1 b Jones 2 F. Roberts, b Llovd 6 runout 25 F. Garnett, b Lloyd 12 b J ones 19 F. Garnett, c Hinchcliffe, b Brandt.... 13 absent 0 B 19, 1 b 2, w b 3, nbl 25 B 1, lbl, wb3 5 Total — 178 Total — 110 CLASSICAL. lst inn 2d inn E. H. Hinchliffe, c Ashton, bConing- I 29 runout 2 ham J " F. R. Price, b Liddle 5 ct Johnson, b Liddle 25 E'haiF' BUtler' ° , L! dd!?: , b. C'm. ing;} 5 c Ashton, b Elmhirst.... 30 C. A. Garnettibiiiddie ..'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'..'.'... 0 bElmhirst 5 H. E. Hulton, c Bentham, b Liddle 28 c and b Coningham 17 F. Brandt, b Singleton 27 b Coningham 2 W. Birkett, c Johnson, b Coningham .. 33 b Coningham 3 C SinSle. t0. n'.. b. C.°^} 49 eConingham, bElrfiirst 14 T. E. Jonesj c andb Ashton 0 runout 1 A. R. Martin, not out 10 runout 7 G. W. Smythe, run out 1 not out 0 B 26,1 b 7, w b 3 36 B 5.1 b 6, wbS 14 Total - 223 Total - 120 FIRST V SECOND ELEVENS. On May 30th the First Eleven ( with Broomsticks) played the Next Eleven ( with Bats), and, after some excellent play on both sides, the Eleven were beaten by three wickets. Messrs Ashton, Hulton, Johnson, and Elmhurst chiefly distinguished themselves, also Messrs Butler, Brandt, and Liddle played well; while, for the opposite side, Messrs Jones, Birkett, and Martin played good innings. The large score of the Eleven in their se- cond innings ( with Broomsticks) promised well for the future ; while the excellent play of the Second Eleven shows what good men there are to fill the places of the Eleven when vacant. Score: THE ELEVEN. lst inn 2d inn J. H. Ashton, run out 1 b Garnett 35 E. H. Hinchliffe, b Singleton 5 b Jones 2 R. H. F. Butler, c Jones, b Singleton,, 8 b Jones 10 F. R. Price, b Jones 0 runout 0 II. E. Hulton, b Jones 0 b Jones 23 R. Johnson, c Martin, b Jones 2 c Gladstone, b Jones .... 20 H. Elmhirsfc, b Singleton 19 b Singleton 5 F. Brandt, b Singleton 1 b Jones 14 E. R. W. Llovd, c Jones, b Singleton.. 0 b Birkett 7 W. Coningham, run out 8 b Singlet on 7 C. R. Liddle, not out 6 notout 6 Wide balls 2 Wide balls 5 Total — 47 Total — 134 SECOND ELEVEN. Istinn 2dinn F. Roberts, c Coningham, b Lloyd ... 4b Lloyd II G. W. Smyth, b Brandt 19 b Lloyd 9 W. Birkett, c Johnson, b Lloyd 2 c Price, b Brandt 2i C. A. Garnet, b Brandt 9 J. E. Jones, b Lloyd 7 c Price, b Lloycl 21 A. R. Martin, b Lloyd 12 b Lloyd 13 J. An son, not out 8 ______ F. Gladstone, run out 0 notout 11 F. Garnett, run out 0 notout 14 F. Singleton, bLloyd 2 c Price, b Coningham ... 0 C, Gleig, cHulton, b Lloyd 6 c Butler, b Coningham,. 1 Byes 0 B 6, lb 4, wb2 12 Total — 69 Total — 113 CHELTENHAM v CIRENCESTER, On Wednesday last, June 3, a match was played between the Colleges of Cheltenham and Cirencester, which, in consequence of rain, was decided by the first innings in favour of Chelten- ham by 128 runs. Cheltenham first took the bat, and made the long score of 197 runs, of which Messrs Ashton and Price made 30 and 29, by very steady play ; Messrs Lloyd, Brandt, Jones, Elmhurst and Liddle played very good innings. Cirencester then went in, but owing to the excellent bowling and fielding only scored 69, of which Messrs Jones and Coleman made a good 24 and 20. The former was unfortunately called away by a tele- graphic despatch. Score: CHELTENHAM. J. H. Asliton, b Jones 30 E, H. Hinchliffe, b Jones 3 R. H. F. Butler, c Coleman, b Jones 0 F. R. Price, run out 29 H. E. Hulton, b Jones 4 H. Elmbirst, b Dawson 16 R. Johnson, b Browne 0 F. Brandt, c Carnegie, b Phipps., 20 E. R. W. Lloyd, c Schwann, b Jones 23 T. E. Jones, c Coleman, b Brown.' JO C. R. Liddle, not out 15 B 18,1 b 2, w b 15, n b 2 37 Total 197 ANALYSIS OF THE BOWLING. a . , CHELTENHAM.— Jones bowled 136 balls, 53 runs, 13 maidens, 5 wickets, 4 wide balls ; Brown 99 baUs, 67 runs, 7 maidens, 2 wickets, 3 wide balls, 2no balls; Phipps24balls, 25runs, 1 wicket, 2 widebaUs; Dawson52 balls, 12 runs, 4 maidens, 1 wicket, 6 wide balls. . CIBENCESTEE.— Lloyd bowled 120 balls, SO runs, 14 maidens, 7 wickets, 1 wide ball; Brandt 116 baUs, 33 runs, 9 maidens, 1 wicket, 1 wide ball, CIRENCESTER. R. Duckworth, b Brandt 5 G. Tyler, c Hinchliffe, b Lloyd .. 3 A. M. Jones, absent 24 C. J. Brown, b Lloyd 0 J. Dawson, c Ashton, b Lloyd.... 6 Hon C. Carnegie, b Lloyd 1 W. Phipps, run out 5 J. Coleman, c Hulton, b Lloyd .. 20 F. S. Schwann, c Price, b Lloyd.. 0 Carey, b Lloyd 0 W. Sherwin, not out 0 B2, lbl, wb2 5 Total. 69 CRICKET AT WINCHESTER COLLEGE. I FIRST ELEVEN v NEXT FOURTEEN ( WITH BELL)- This match was commenced at Winchester College, on Tues- day, May 12th. Score: THK ELEVEN. Istinn 2dina W. H. Corrie, b Bell 4 c and b Bell 1 F. G. C. Boevey, b Grifiitli 5 c Edwards, b Bell 32 H. W. Majendie, c Palmer, b Griffith.. 12 c Palmer, b Bell 15 . T NIFFRTTIL H R- II'IFFIFRTI A K R: J. Giffiml, b Griffith' 0 A. M. Lipscomb, leg b w, b Bell 4 W. Bayly, b Bell 4 F. G. Eyre, c Bell, b Griffith 4 E. H. Harison, not out 7 D. W. Williams, b Capleston 2 C. Martin, c Copleston, b Bell..., T. P. Garnffir, leg b w, b Palmer B 1,1 b 1, w b 2 Total b Palmer.. bBeii 2 0 4 4 — 50 THE FOURTEEN. c Palmes, b BeU b BeU c Edwards, b Bell.... b Palmer not out run out. 3 .. 5 .. 13 .. 0 B 1,1 b 3, w b 5 Total - j G. E. Dering, c Bayly, b Boevey.. 2 J. H. Copleston, b Boevey 17 I C. Burney, c and b Bayly S W. W. Biscoe, c Harrison, b Bayly 0 L. K. Scott, not out 6 Bl, wb7 3 R. C. Palmer, b Boevey 5 A. H. Harrison, run out 1 L. K. Edwards, run out 9 W. C. Robinson, run out 7 Bell, b Boevey e J. W. Haygarth, b Garnier 5 R. L. Upton, c Harrison, b Gamier 13 W. B. Jacobson, b Gamier 4 I Total 75 E. Pode, c Eyre, b Garnier 0 | In their second innings the Fourteen obtained the requisite number of runs for the loss of five wickets, of which R. C. Palmer contributed ( not out) 15, A. Harrison ( b Boevey) 4, L. K. Edwards ( b Boevey) 0, W. C. Robinson ( notout) 15, BeU , c Harrison, b Boevey) 11, J. Haygarth( c Harrison, b Boevey) 7, R. Upton ( e Boevey, b Williams) 2; b 5,1 b 1, w b 5— total 65. FIRST ELEVEN v NEXT TWENTY- TWO. This match was commenced at Winchester College, on Thurs- day, May 7th, and resulted in a victory for the Twenty- Two, for which they were greatly indebted to the superior play of Messrs R. Upton and Marryat, and the steady bowling of Messrs Garnier and Griffith. On the side of the Eleven, Mr Giffsrd played finely, and Mr Lipscomb superbly. Score: THE ELEVEN. lst inn 2d inn H. W. Majendie, c Griffith, b Gamier.. 2 candb Garnier 16 E. H. Harrison, b Garnier 2 c Robinson, b Griffith 8 W. H. Corrie, c Marryat, b Garnier 5 run out 5 J. Giffard, Esq, c Marryat, bDering.... 42 bGarnier 0 A. M. Lipscomb, b Griffith 0 not out 41 F. G. C. Bcevey, b Griffith 20 c Berger, b Griffith 1 D. W. Williams, c Stevens, b Dering.. 7 c Jacobson, b Griffith.... 0 F. G. Eyre, not out 8 b Griffith 0 R. C. Palmer, b Griffith 0 lit w, b Gamier 0 C. Martin, c Faber, b Dsring 4 b Dering 6 W. Bayly, c and b Dering 0 e Soott.' b Garnier 9 L b L w b 18 19 L b 3, w b 2 5 Total — 104 Total - 91 THE TWENTY- TWO. J. Haygarth, b Bayly 1 J. H. Copleston, b Boevey 3 W. B. Jacobson, b Williams .... 16 A. H. Harrison, b Bayly 0 W. C. Robinson, c Martin, b Boevey 6 W. Boureliier, c Boevey, b Bayly. 0 G. E. Dering, oCorrie. b Williams. 1 T. P. Garnier, b Williams 2 M. Harris, b Williams 0 E. Pcde, c Corrie, b Williams 7 F. G. ttearn, cWilliams, bBoevey. 1 A. Moberly, b WiUiams 8 , In the second innings the Twenty, L. Scott, c Majendie, b Williams,. 0 C. Burney, b lloevey I A. Berger, b Williams 0 J. Rumsey, b Boevey S J. Briscee, c Lipscomb, b Giffard.. 4 J. Marryat, not out 29 G. Shum, b Boevey 1 R. Upton, c Harrison, b Bayly . .31 Hon F. Butler, c Boevey, b Bayly. $ J. Griffith, leg b w, b Boevey .... 11 Wide balls 19 Total 154 Two obtained the requisite number of runs for the loss cf 11 wickets, of which J. Copleston scored ( b Bayly) 6, R. Upton ( run out) 2, W. Jacobson ( b Williams) 5, W. Robinson ( run out) 10, E. Pode ( c Palmer, b Bayly) 0, F. Hearn ( c Eyre, b WiUiams) 1. G. Dering ( b Bayly) 2, A. Harrison ( run out) 3, J. Marryat ( c Boevey, b Bayly) 0, J. Briscoe ( b Williams) 8, A. Berger ( b Williams) 3, J. Griffith ( not out) 1, J. Haygarth ( not out) 0; w b 4— total 196. COLLEGE PREFECTS ( WITH BELL) v THE SCHOOL. This match was commenced at Winchester College, ou Friday, May 15. Score : THE SCHOOL. lst inn 2d inn F. G. C. Boevey, c Bell, b Robinson.... 2 e O'Brien, b Bell 3 R. C. Palmer, b Robinson 0 b Robinson 20 D. W. WiUiams, b Bell 8 b Robinson 12 W. H. Corrie, b Bell 31 c Robinson, b Bell 19 W. Baj ly, c Moberly, b Bell 0 c Moberly, b BeU 10 A. H. Harrison, e Rumsey, b Bell S b Bell 15 M. C. Harris, b Bell 0 b Giffard 2! J. H. Copleston, run out 0 c Martin, b Giffard 1 J. P. Garnier, b Bell 6 c Robinson, b Bell 5 W. B. Jacobson, run out 4 c Ey- re, b Bell 2- 3 E. Pode, not out 0 not out 0 B 1,1 b 1, w b 5 7 B 3,1 b 2, w b 8 13 Total - 61 Total — 122 COLLEGE PREFECTS. H. W. Majendie, c WiUiams, b Boevcy 21 F. G. Eyre, b Williams 87 Bell, c Boevey, b Williams 7 J. Giffard, c Gamier, b Corrie.... 55 E. H. Harrison, run out 27 C. Martin, b Boevey 23 W. C. Robinson, b Williams .... 30 A. Moberly, run out 14 E. Storr, st Corrie 8 H. L. Rumsey, leg b w, b Corrie.. 7 E. O'Brien, not out 0 B 4,1 b 1, w b 7 12 Total 211 CRICKET AT ROSSALL. FIRST ELEVEN v NEXT SIXTEEN ( WITH A. CLARKE). This return match, which terminated in favour of the Eleven, was played at Rossall in the course of last week. Score : THE SIXTEEN. lst inn 2d inn S" BamStoi, 1^ n., E. S.^.. C? U. C. htt;? n:. b} 0 bWandby Q F. Hindle,| b Rowley 4 c Couchman, b Wandby.. O C. Blakiston, b Barnston 2 b Couchman 14 H. Wilson, run out S c Noble, b Wandby 0 A. Clarke, c F'orshall, b Rowley 5 b Wandby 7 F. Wright, run out 4 not out O J. Brierley, run out 3 b Couchman J A. Lister, c Rowley, b Couchman 20 c Wandby, b Barnston ,. 0 C. Kelly, c Rowley, b Barnston 3 b Wandby 0 G. Smith, c lioyle, b Rowley 13 c Noble, b Wandby O R. Fawcett, b Wsstidby 18 b Rowley 0 R. Robertson, b Wandby 1 c Coachman, b Barnston. 0 R. Westmacott, run out 0 b Barnston 3 M. Hebert, run out 12 b Wandby 1 T. Brooke, b Barnston 0 run out 1 W. Dawkins, not out 5 c Rawlins, b Couchman.. 1 W. Pym, b Wandby 0 b Rowley 5 B 22, w b 6 28 L b 1, w b 4 5 Total — 121 Total — 4g THE ELEVEN. lst inn 2d irtu C. Arnold, Esq, c Smith, b A. Clarke,. 1 b Dawkins 14 H. Coucliman, b A. Clarke 15 c ForshaU, b A. Claike . .28 E. V. Forsliall, Esq, b A. Clarke 12 not out 16 S. Wandby, b A. Clarke 0 c Brooke, b Robertson .. 0 A. Fawkes, b Dawkins 1 b Robertson 7 F. Barnston, b Dawkins II c Ilindle, b A. Clarke.... 16 C. Noble, c Robertson, b Dawkins .... 5 bA. Clarke .-.... 0 E. Rowley, b A. Clarke 0 b A. Clarke 24 H. Boaztnan, b Dawkins 1 not out 6 R. Upcher, b A. Clarke 2 T. Royle, not out 8 Bl, lbl, nbl 3 B 1,1 b 2, w b 2 5 Total - 54 Total — 116 FIRST HALF OP ALPHABET v SECOND HALF ( WITH A. CLARKE). This match, the last played with Clarke at Rossall this season, ended iu a victory for his side. It was played on Saturday, the 30th, aud again on the following Monday. Score : SECOND HALF. lst inn 2d inn C, Noble, st Brooke, b Barnston 0 b Bainston 6 S. Wandby, c Couchman, b Barnston.. 4 c Brooke, b Dawkins .... 29 A. Clarke, c Couchman, b Barnston .. 28 b Woazman 37 E. Rowley, b Barnstou 7 c Hind le, b Barnston.... 2 C. Rawlins, c Blakiston, b Couchman,. 1 c Hindle, b Dawkiiis .... 0 R. Westmacott, c Arnold, b Couchman 0 b Boazman 4 T. Royle, b Couchman 0 not out 10 G. Smith, not out li b Couchsnan 0 W. Pym, b Barnston 3 b Couchman 5 R. Robertson, c Couchman, b Barnston 0 b Boazman 15 H. Wilson, run out 6 run out 0 B 7, w b 2 9 B 4, w b 11 15 Total - 65 Total — 123 FIRST HALF. lst inn 2d inn E. Arnold, Esq, c and b Wandby 9 run out 3 H. Couchman, run out 6 c Noble, b Robertson.... 3 F. Barnston, c Westmacott, b A. Clarke 21 b Rowley 12 A. Fawkes, b A. Clarke 0 b Robertson 19 H. Boazraan, not out 18 e Smith, b Wandby 9 W. Dawkins, b Wandby 0 not out. 6 J. Brierley, c Wandby, b A. Clarke.... 0 c Royle, b Rowley 0 H. Brooke, b A. Clarke 0 run out 7 F. Hindle, run out 0 b Rowley 7 M. Hebert,, c and b Waudby 9 b Rowley 5 C. Blakiston, b A. Clarke 0 b Wandby 0 B4, wbl 5 B 5, w b 7, n b 1 13 Total - 68 Total - 84 BRIGHTON COLLEGE v HURSTPIEKPGINT. This match was played at Brighton on Wednesday, May 20 th. Score; BRIGHTON COLLEGE. 1st inn 2d inn W. Hodsoi;, c Bennett, b Pierce 1 c C. H. Smith, b Edwards 0 A. Bateman, c Pierce, b Edwards .... 3 leg b w, b Edwards 7 G. E. Cotterill, b Edwards 0 b Edwards 33 E. B. Fawcett, c C. H. Smith, bEdwards 9 b Pierce . D. It. Onslow, b Pierce H. S. Wright, leg b w, b Edwards J. ElUott, c EUis, b Pierce W. R. Rogers, b Edwards W. H. Walters, b Edwards J. Cornford, not out W. F. Worster, b Edwards B 4,1 b 1, w b 2 7 Total — S9 HURSTPIE RPOINT. 1 c C. Smith, b Edwards .. 16 8 c Anscombe, b Edwards.. 1 9 b EUis 0 run out 0 leg b \ r, b Ellice ... 1 b Price 8 not out B 24,1 b 1, w b 5 Total 0 0 7 0 19 .... 30 ....- 115 El- W. K. J. Langridge, Esq, liot, b CotterUl 3 Mr T. Turner, not out 2 Jowers, Esq, absent 0 B 7,1 b 6 IS T. Pierce, run out C. H. Smith, Esq, ' D Cotterill.... 13 Ellis, c Fawcett, b CotteriU 43 J. Edwards, b Cotterill 4 R. Loder, Esq, b Fawcett 0 P. Anscombe, b Cotterill 2 W. Bennett, c Wright, b Fawcett 2 L. Smith, Esq, b Cotterill 1 In the second innings ef Hurstpierpoint T. Pierce scored ( b Cotterill) 20, C. H. Smith Esq ( b Fawcett) 6, Ellis ( c Cornford, b Fawcett) SO, J. Edwards ( not out) 1, R. Loder Esq ( not out) 3, P. Anscembc ( c Hodsoa, b Fawcett) 1; b 4,4 b 2, w b 1— total 68. Total.... .... 87 BRIGHTON COLLEGE v T0NBRIDGE SCHOOL. This match was played cn the very excellent ground of th Toubridge School on Tuesday, May 26th, and resulted in the victory of the Brighton College eleven by seven wickets. Score. TONBRIDGE SCHOOL. Istinn 2dinii R. H. Burroughs, run out 8 b Cotterill 0 H. Reade, c Hodson, b Fawcett 7 c Hod3on, b Fawcett.. .. 83 C. Grear, c Walters, b Fawcett 9 e Worster, b Fawcett — S E. A. Brown, b Cotterill 0 " H. Rolfe, b CotteriU 6 J. S. Burra, b Cotterill 0 S. O. Ridsdale, c Wright, b FawceCt.... 0 J. W. Boyd, b Fawcett 1 J. G. Hodgson, b Fawcett 0 c and b Pawcett 13 b Bateman 0 c Rogers, b Fawcett S c Onslow, b Bateman .... 1 st Bateman, b Cotterill ., 9 run out, 3 R. Hornell, b F awcett 0 b Fawcett 2 J. Humphrey, not out 0 not out 6 B 2, 1 b 2, w b 4 8 B 2, w b 7 9 Total — 89 Total .- 87 BRIGHTON COLLEGE. D. R. Onslow, run out. H. S. Wright, b Brown 6 E. B. Fawcett, c Brown, b Reade 18 A. Bateman, c Brown, b Reade .. 9 G. E. CotteriU, c Grear, b Brown.. 4 W. Hodson, not out 21 J. M. Elliott, b Brown 3 In the second innings of Brighton W. R. Rogers, b Grear H. H. WaUers. b Grear..., W. F. Worster, b Brown ., W. R. Murray, b Grear B 4,1 b S, w b 8 5 ...... 0 1 1 15 Total 87 College Onslow scored ( b Reade) 7, Fawcett ( b Brown) 0, Bateman ( run out) 5, CottsriU ( not cut) 22, Hodson ( not out) 0; b 2, w b 4— total 40. CRICKET AT ETON. DAY'S V COLERIDGE'S. This return match was played at Eton on Wednesday, May 20, and terminated in favour of Coleridge's. Score: DAY'S. lst inn 2d inn Wauchope, c Barry, b Lytteltos 7 b Kirby 3 FUzherbert, b Bell 0 bBell .. IS Kelly, c Kirby, b BeU 11 bBell 0 Mortimer, b Bell 2 c Barry, b Kirby 1 Hobsen. b Kirby 2 bBe l 2 Kelly, not out 2 bBell 2 Day, c Barry, b Bell 0 c Ricardo, b BeU 0 Wodehouse, b BeU 2 c Barry, b Kirby 0 Lees, c Bowman, b Kirby 0 st Barry, b Kirby 0 Havward, b Kirby 4 b Bell 1 May, c Ricardo, bLyttelton 0 c Follett, b Lyttelton.... 0 Byes Totol. B6, Ibi; 7 - 36 Total - 29 COLERIDGE'S. lst inn 2d inn Bell, b Fitzherbert 9 b Mortimer 4 Hon Lyttelton, b Mortimer 4 b Kelly 1 Kirby, legbw, b Fitzherbert, 3 b Mortimer 2 S. Barry, b Fitzherbert 9 absent Ricardo. b Kelly 0 b Mortimer 12 Foliett, b Fitzherbert 1 runout 14 Jelf, run out 0 not out, 6 Gladstone, b Fitzheibert 0 b Fitzlierbert. 0 Bowman, bKeUy 5 c Mortimer, b Kelly - 1 Hamilton, notout 0 b Fitzherbert............ 2 u r. r( Iiaustorne) c ana b Mor- Selwyn. c May, bKelly ortimer a B5, wb5 10 B22 Ib2, wb2 .... 26 jotal — 37 Total — 73 THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS MATCHES. ME EDITOB : You published in last week's Bell's Life a letter complaining of the abolition of the Public Schools Matches ac Lord's between Winchester, Eton, and Harrow, owing to the interference and combination of the authorities of Eton and Winchester, and of the former in particular Allow me to remark that at Eton, in addition to stopping these interesting annual meetings, cricket fagging has been put an end to; the boat race between Eton and Westminster prevented; fireworKS on the 5th of November, and also " Montem," abolished. It is reallv quite time old Etonians should stir themselves on the subject, or Eton will soon fall to the level of a private school. As regards the public schools matches, it has been said tnat toe 2 BELL'S LIFE IN LONDON, JUNE 14, 1857. parents of several of those engaged • bject to their sons at Lord's, owing to their being Ted into d Station. To this the answer is, " Let those come to Lord's whose friends do not mind their doing so; the rest can stay away." But there is no ^ ssible reason' why all should suffer for the few, especially as these matches taka place in the holidays, wlien, properly, the masters have no hold on the boys. Ttie Harrovians, en the Contrary, can easily come to Lord's to meet their adversaries their head master not having any wis t to P^^ nt their so doiuK ( nor is any reasonable amusement forbidden at inis school), though he would not like to see Eton or Winchester come > play at Harrow, and very properly too, as it might cans-; tne presence of questionable company, Harrow bem? so near London. In conclusion, I can only add that the Harrovians are both rtldy, able, and willing to meet their friendly opponents at Lord's as usual this summer.— Yours, & c, AN ADMIRER OF BRITISH SPORTS AND PASTIMES. P. S. It is more annoying that these matches should have been stopped just now, as annual matches have just been commenced between Rugby and Marlborough and Marlborough and Chel- tenham. COUNTY OF SURREY v OXFORDSHIRE. This grand match, which commenced on the Magdalen Ground ,' Cowlew Marsh, Oxford, on Thursday last, was brought to a conclusion on tho following Friday evening, in favour or Surrey, by a large majority, as the following score will show:— Surrey: First innings, 110 ; second, 161. Oxfordshire: First innings, 105; second, 110. Full particulars next week. 23D ROYAL WELSFTFUSILIERS AND 7m ROYAL FUSILIERS IN PORTSMOUTH GARRISON • EAST HANTS CLUB. , This match was commenced at tha East Hants Ground, bouth sea, Portsmouth, on Saturday, May 80. Score: FUSILIERS. Kn. ght> Esq ( 23d)_ b den 48 J. Shipton, Esq ( 23d), c Cary, b Straubenzee ..... 11 HonS. Mostyn ( 28d), b Humphrey 0 B 21,1 b 2, w b 7 . Qn H. C. Willes, Esq ( 23d), c Fisher, b Reaves 37 W. Romilly, Esq ( 23d), b Walton 0 E. Waller, Esq ( 7th), b Reeves .. 46 W. A. Fitzroy, £ sq( 23d), bVValtou. 29 M'Adam, Esq ( 7th), b Walton.... 10 J. Lewis, Esq ( 23d), b Walton.... 7 H. Malen, Esq ( 7th), b Sladden .. 4 H. Plummer, Esq ( 7th), not out.. 6 Total .... 30 ... 228 oial 53. , . „ t this stage of the game the stumps were drawn, as agreed, at a quarter to seven o'clock. The Fusiliers comprise an eleven equal to any in England ( barring professionals). They are good at every point. They wore in nearly five hours. CRICKET AT RUGBY SCHOOL. BURTON- ON- TRENT v RUGBY SCHOOL. This match was played oil Monday and Tuesday, the lst and 2d of June. Burton mustered strong, and, had their fielding been up to their batting, they might have made a closer match of it. Score: BURTON. A. Bass, c Sandt'ord, b Posnett G. Peace, leg b w, b Sandford W. Han ison, c Sangford, b Posnett . W. Baden, b Posnett F. Clark, c Royds, b Rutter J. Parsons, c Posnett, b Palmer Lord A. Paget, b Palmer .. C. Webb, c William: G. Nadin, b Kenney Williams, b Sandford.... ST. Neville, not out B 12. leg b 4, w b 6 .. Total 2d inn 0 .. 29 .29 ,. I .21 F. Wood, leg b w, b Peace. A. Rutter, b Harrison 11 H. Palmer, ruu out 30 E. G. Sandford, cNadin, b Bass. 10 G. C. Williams, c Webb, bNadin. 51 C. Royds, ran out 32 R. Leach, c Peace, b Bass.... lst inn .. 2 c Sandford, b Posnett .. 53 b Kenney .. 0 c and b Sandford ,.. 5 b Kenney 9 c Rutter, b Palmer ., 7 c Smith, b Posnett 25 1 c Williams, b Sandford.. 0 b Sandford 10 c Wood, b Kenney 8 5 leg b w, b Sandford .... 1 4 not out 0 II c Kenney, b Sandford .. 0 22 B 6, leg b 1, w b 8 .. 15 - 129 Total — 110 RUGBY SCHOOL. R. Posnett, b Webb 8 S. Harrison, not out 2 F. Smith, c Peace, b Webb 8 A. Kenney, c Williams, b Bass.. 0 B 12, leg b 10, w b9..... 31 Total 205 In the second innings of Rugby School A. Rutter obtained ( b Webb) 2, H. Palmer ( leg b w, b Clarke) 9, E. G. Sandford ( run out) 3, G. C. Williams ( not out), 31, C. Royds ( leg b w, b Clark) 11, R. Leach ( not out) 3; b 2, w b 1- total 65. BLACKHEATH MONTAGUE V JUNIOR SURREY.— This match was played at Kennington Oval ou the 30th of May, Surrey winning, with seven wickets to fall. Score: Blackheath— F. Draper marked 53 and 3, G. Reed 14 and 1, A. Hall 5 and 7, H. Buskin 2 and 13, Borradaile 0 and 3, J. Ashby 0 and 0, Puzey 0 and 5, Maybrith 0 and 1, G. Shaw 2 and 11, Baynes 1 and 5, E. Baker ( not out) 0 and 6 ; b 4 and 0,1 b 2 and 0, w b 0 and 6, n b 0 and 1— total 83 and 62. Surrey— W. Morrison scored 16 and 18, F. W. Layton 6, A. Burbidge 20 and 4, A. Plews 0, P. H. Freelove 0, C. R. Teague 8, J. C. Long 0, J. Kidd 0, C. Morrison 7 and 4, F. W. Snell 4 and 16, H. Hope 11 and 4 ; b 7 and 1, 1 b 1 and 0, w b 10 and 10, n b 0 and 2— total 90 and 59. _ ' , , OTLEY V KEIGHLEY.— A match was played on Tuesday last, on the Otley Ground, between these clubs, which was won by the Otley Club by 60 runs. The playing of the latter was very good throughout. D. Robinson obtained 30 by very steady play, and might probably have doubled his score, but for au ac- cident in the early part oOhe innings, which nearly deprived him of the use of one hand. The batting of Dean aud a few others on the part of Keighley was remarkably good, Dean scoring 41. The Otley Club is much weakened this season by the loss of two excellent bowlers, who are professionally engaged in distant parts of the country. Score : Otley 148; Keighley 88. KING CROSS BRITANNIA V HALIFAX UNITED SECOND ELEVEN.— This match was played at the United Ground, Halifax, on Saturday week. After a well- contested game the King Cross proved victorious, with 6 runs to spare. Score: Halifax United 39 and 47; King Cross Britannia 47 and 45. TUFNELL PARK V DARTFORD,— This match was played in Tufnell Park on Tuesday, May 26th, when after some fine batting from E. Paul, Blinko, and Payne, it was decided by the first innings by 21 runs in favour of Tufnell Park. The bowling f E. Paul and Blink o. vas verv good. RICHMOND JUNIOR V PIM O VINCENT.— These clubs played a match on Richmond G on Tuesday last, the 2d June, which, after some excellent y on both sides, resulted in favour of Richmond, with 20 runs spare. Score : Richmond 97 and 35 ; Pimlico 76 and 36. UHITED MECHANICS V WHITWELL.— A match between the above clubs was played on the Hyde Park Ground, on Tuesday, which was easily won by the former. Score : Whitwell, first innings, 50; United Mechanics, 110. UPPINGHAM SCHOOL V ROCKINGHAM PARK CLUB.— This match was played on Thursday last on the Park ground at Rock- ingham. Rockingham scored 78 and 79; Uppingham Scheol scored 58 and 100. CRYSTAL PALACE AND SYDENHAM UNITED.— This club would like to play a friendly home and home game ( amateurs) with either the West Wickham, Kew, or Epsom. SANBON v STONE.— This match was played at Sandon on Whit- Monday. Score : Sandon 17 and 23: Stone 60. C. GORDON'S distillerymen wish to make a friendly match withMessrs Yickers's of the Borough Market. aquatic register. pigeon shooting. AT HORNSEY WOOD GROUNDS on Monday and Tuesday last several rifle matches were shot at 150 aad 200 yards range; also some excellent practice with breech loaders. Messrs Rerdell, Maurice, and Greatorex were the principal winners. On Wed- desday and Thursday a good deal of sparrow shooting took place. There not being sufficient members to shoot for the pig, it will be shot for on Wednesday next, and after the pig is shot for the beautiful French toilette case will be given free to all comers at 9 sparrows each, 21 yards rise, 14oz of shot. A beautiful cut glass aud gold desert service is to be shot for, and may be seen at the bar. Publio shooting, as usual, every Wednesday and Saturday. JACKSON AND TAYLOR.— A match has been made between Messrs Jas. Jackson and Edward Taylor, 21 birds each, for £ 20 a side, Taylor to count one dead bird at starting, l4oz of shot, 21 yards rise, 60 boundary, to find birds and trap against each other, also to find traps ( springs barred); to come off at the Adelphi Hotel, Crewe, Cheshire, on the 13th inst, at half- past three o'clock. Referee to be chosen oil the ground. We have received the whole of the money. A NOVICE under 20 years of age will shoot a match with Cross- land or Littlewood of Holmfirth, if either of them will give him the choice of ground, for £ 25 a side, l$ oz of shot, 21 yards rise, and 60 fall, the gun to be held on a 3ft stake or under the elbow till the bird is on the wing. A match can be made any time by calling at S. Yewball's, the Woodman Inn, Bank Foot, Bowling, The Editor of Bell's Life to be stakeholder. AT MR WARNER'S, the Old Welsh Harp, Brent Bridge, Edg- ware- road, to- morrow ( Monday), a fat pig will be shot for, by 10 members, at 5s each, 9 starlings each, five traps, 21 yards rise, 60 fall, 14oz of shot. The winner can have pig or money. After- wards a snuff- box and a case of foreign birds, at sparrows. Morgan supplies the birds. THE MATCH between Messrs Cottis and Davenport of West- bromwich, at 12birds each, for £ 5 a side, to find and trap against each other, came off on Monday, at A. Moore's, Navigation Inn, Spon- lane, Westbromwich. It was won by Mr Cottis, killing 11 out of 12. MR JOSEPH WADDINGTON of Stainiland will shoot a match with E. Fintier of Elland, Joseph Kitson of Blackey, or G. H. Taylor of Rippeuden, at 9 birds each, lfoz of shot, 21 yards rise, 60 fall. A match can be made, for £ 5 or £ 10, if a deposit be sent to Mr J. Barrett, Grantham Park, and articles to Waddington. WM. FAWKS of Freelands, Cumberland, will shoot a match with Mr Flowers of Northallerton, at 25 birds each, lfoz or 2oz of shot, for £ 25 a side, 21 yards rise, 80 fall, to find and trap for each other. The Editor of Bell's Life to be stakeholder. An answer through Bell's Life will lie attended to. AT THE QUEEN'S ARMS, Adwalton Moor, to- morrow ( Monday), first- rate single- barreled gun will be shot for. Afterwards a £ 1 sweepstakes will take place, in which several have already en- tered, lfoz of shot, 21 yards rise, 60 fall. To meet at two o'clock and commence at three. AT W. SKIDMORE'S, the Red Lion Inn, Tipton, on Tuesday, a sweepstakes was shot for ( the list for the pig not ' ling) by eight members, at 10s each, six out of the eight tieing, killing all their birds, and divided. E. TUFNALL will shoot a match with Mr Smith, for £ 5, H and T traps. E. T. will meet Mr S. to arrange on Wednesday, the 10th inst, at the Rosemary Branch, Peckham. wrestling. HIGH WATER SUNDAY, JUNB 7 MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THUBSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY AT LONDON MOKNING. 35 min past 11 mill past 48 mia past . 24 min past 1 mill past 39 aiiu past , 23 miH past BRIDGE. EVENING. ,. 54 in past .. 31 mio past .. 1 min past ,. 42 min past ,, 19 min past .. 59 min past .. 44 min past REGATTAS AND MATCHES TO COME. 8.— Childs and Wharf— to row from Woolwich to Limehouse, for £ 30 a side. 8.— Isleworth Regatta. 9,10.— Christ Church Annual Four- oared Races. 10.— Shrewsbury School Regatta. 12.— Eton. Two Sides of College. 12.— Oxford University Sculls. IS.— Clyde Model Yacht Club Opening Cruise. . . 15.— Nemesis Rowing Club, Manchester. Champion Pair- oars. 1J, 16.— Durham University Regatta. „ „ .. 16.— Noyes and Phillips— to row a scullers race at Chester, for £ a a side. IS.— Leander Club. Randan Match, from Westminster to Putney. 17.— Eton. First heat of Sculling. 17,18.— Christ Church Annual Pair- oared Races. 18.— Hales aud May— to row from Putney to Mortlake, for £ 20 a side. 18.— Royal London Yacht Club Sailing Match, for first and second class yachts, from Erith to the Nore Light- ship and back, close June 11. Entries 19.— Royal Mersey Yacht Club Regatta. Her Majesty's Cup, value £ 100. 19.— Royal Thames Yacht Club Schooner Match, from Gravesend round the Mouse and back to Greenhithe. First Class £ 100. second class £ 50. Entries close June 11, at 10 p. m. 19.— Eton. Second heat of Sculling. 19.— Oxford University Pair- oars. . . 20.— Royal Mersey Yacht Club Regatta. A prize of £ 50 for yachts above 35 tons; £ 30 for those under 85 tons. 22.— Frost and Rolfe— to row from Putney to Hammersmith, tor * s> 22.— Mr Wentzell's Regatta, for silver vases, at Kew. 22.— Wandsworth Regatta. 26.— Eton. Lower Eights. „ , . , T 26,27— Henley- on- Thames Royal Regatta. Entries close J ane 15. 27.— Birkenhead Model Yacht Club, for £ 15 and smaller prizes. 29.— City, Temple, and Strand Regatta. 30 and July I.- Royal Irish Yacht Club Regatta. SO.— London Model Yacht Club First Class Sailing Match, from Gieen- wich to Oven'sBuov and baek to Erith. SO— Leander Club. Goolden Cup, from Westmmster to Putney. 30.— Royal Harwich Yacht Club Regatta. JULY. 1.— Eton. First heat of Pulling 1. 2.— Kingston- on- Thames Royal Regatta. , , 2.— Royal London Yacht Club Sailing Match, for third class yachts, irom Erith to Coalhouse Point and back to Greenwich. Entries close June 25. 3.— Eton. Second heat of Pulling. „ „ . . . _ . 8.— Henderson and Tall— to row from Coalhouse Point to Gravesend, tor £ 15 a side. 7.— Pembroke Dock Royal Regatta. 7,8,9.— Royal Thames National Regatta. 8,9.— Isle of Man Regatta, Douglas Bay. 10.— Eton. Upper Fours. 18.— Lambeth Regatta. Watermen's Pair- oars. 14.— Leander Club. Oars Match, from Westminster to Putney. 14,15.— Cork Harbour Regatta. 17— Clyde Model Yacht Club Regatta at Largs. 17.— Prince of Wales Yacht Club Challenge Cup. 17.— Eton. Double Sculling. 18.— Royal Thames Yacht Club Sailing Match for cutters of 8d and 4tli classes, from Erith to the Chapman and back. Third class £ 10, fourth class-. First boat £ 30, second £ 10. Entr: 3 close July 9th, at 10 p. m. 22.— Eton. Upper Eights. ,, , „ .. 23.— Godfrey and Stevens— to row from Putney to Mortlake, £ 5 a side. 28.— Ranelagh Yacht Club Sailing Match at Battersea. Entries close J uly 15. 27.— Greenwich Annual Regatta. 27.— Mr Wentzell's ( Lambeth) Regr 27.— Galway Bay Regatta. 30.— St John's, Horselydowa, Regard. AUGUST. 1.— Doggett's Coat and Badge. 4.— Royal Yacht Squadron Regatta. Prince Albert's Cup, 5.— Shrewsbury Town Regatta. 5 and 6.— Royal Southern Yacht Club Regatta at Southampton. 5,6.— Royal Yorkshire Yacht Club Regatta. 6.— Royal Yacht Squadron Regatta. Her Majesty's Cup. 10.— Royal Victoria Yacht Cluls Regatta commences. 13.— Royal Welsh Yacht Club Regatta. 15— Birkenhead Model Yacht Club Challenge Cup. 17.— Candlish ana Chambers— to row from the High Level Bridge to Scotswood, for £ 50 a side. 26.— Port of Plymouth Royal Regatta. 26, 28.— Royal Northern Yacht Club Regatta at Dunoon. Clyde Model Yacht Club Regatta at Dunoon. THE CORNWALL AND DEVONSHIRE WRESTLING SOCIETY OF LONDON. This old established society met on Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday last, at that well known hostelry, Mr Baum's, White Lion Grounds, Victoria Park Station, Hackney Wick, to celebrate their usual annual manly sport of wrestling, and the prizes this year being more valuable than on several previous years, induced many of the best men, of each county, to venture up to the metropolis; amongst others, Bartley, the champion of Cornwall, heavy weight, who brought with him a light weight champion of the name of Delbridge ; Bond and Tucker < both of Devon), also ventured up to oppose the London men. Too much praise cannot be given to the managers of the North London and Blackwall Railway Companies, who ran their trains for this occasion, every quarter of an hour, without any mishap or accident to the thousands of holiday folks who availed themselves of that mode of transit. At twelve o'clock precisely the sport commenced on each day, aud lasted till dusk, enlivened at intervals by the splendid brass band of the Eastern Counties Railway, and likewise the drum- and- fife band of the United Amateurs. Dancing on the lawn was kept up to a late hour, and the amusements terminated each night with a grand display of fireworks ( by Baker), to the delight of the thousands who witnessed them. The prizes were awarded to the following successful winners :— HEAVY WEIGHTS— First prize of £ 3, to T, Bartley, of Corn- wall.— Second prize of £ l 10s, to J. Bescomb, of same place. The latter, owing to an accident, was unable to play in the light weights. LIGHT WEIGHTS.— First Prize, £- 3, to Joel Teque ( alias The Little Wonder.— Second prize, £ 1 10s, to J. Blight. AMATEURS' PRIZES.— First, £ 1, to Clark, of Devon.— Second prize, 10s, to Bennett, of Cornwall. BESCOMB AND BICKELL.— We have received £ 2 a side from J. Bescomb, of Cornwall, and G. Bickell, of Devon, and a fur- ther deposit of £ 3 a side is to be made good at Mr Simpson's, the Crown Tavern, Winchester- street, Caledonian- road, on Tues- day next, when articles are to be drawn up, for a match for £ 10 a side, to be left open for from £ 25 to £ 50 a side. The entry for the sweepstakes at J. Winterbottom's, Hare and Hounds, Higginshaw, Oldham, is postponed till the day of wrestling, at twelve o'clock. To weigh at one o'clock and com' menceattwoj First prize £ 5, second £ 1. Any man not being ready when the bell is rung to be disqualified. LORD AND MATLEY.— On account of the match, for £ 50 a side, two back falls out of three, Lancashire fashion, Mr Holden has now received £ 20 each. The event is to ' - decided at the Snipe Inn, near Ashton, on the 29th inst, ant" itlier to exceed list weight. ROYAL YACHT SQUADRON INTELLIGENCE. MAY 30.— Schooner Magic, S. Block, Esq, arrived from the Thames, Boulogne, and Portsmouth, aud sailed on the lst for the eastward.— June 1: Schooner Kittiwake, Marquis of Ailsa, from the westward, and sailed for Southampton; schooner Gipsy Queen, Sir H. B. Hoghton, Bart, for Torquay.— June 3: Schooner Titauia, R. Stephenson, Esq, M. P., from Cherbourg aud Plymouth, accompanied by Lord Mulgrave and C. R. Colvile, Esq, M. P., and, after a day's cruize in these waters, proceeded to Southampton ; schooner Lalla Rookh, Viscount Bangor, from Poole, and sailed on the 4th for the eastward. The following yachts are fitting out:— The new schooner ( screw) Firefly, Sir Henry Oglauder, Bart, will go out of harbour on Monday next; the Vice- Commodore's screw yacht Capricorn, lengthened and converted by Messrs White, will be docked this week, and then proceed out of harbour to try the rate of speed ; she will after- wards return to the harbour to fit out for the season; schooner Leda, Sir R. B. W. Bulkeley, Bart, M. P. will be ready on the 12th; the cutter Aurora, Le Marchant Thomas, Esq, and the Amazon, Sir B. Walsh, Bart, are in a forward state. DEPARTURE OF THE COURT.— The court left Osborne on Thursday afternoon at 3: 15, and, as the Fairy steamed out of harbour, the royal standard received a salute of 21 guns from the R. Y. S. battery. ROYAL THAMES YACHT CLUB. On Tuesday, June 2, the first great event in the yachting sea- son took place— the R. T. Y. C. cutter match; and though there was some disappointment at the Cymba, Amazon, and others not entering, still the entry was very respectable, comprising the fol- lowing vessels:— FIRST CLASS, exceeding 35 tons, for a Silver Tankard and Salver, value £ 100. NAMES. TONS. OWNEB. EXTBAVAGANZA 49.... Sir P. Shelley CYCLONE 43— Mr M. J. Patterson, j un MOSQUITO 59 Mr T. Groves, jun SECOND CLASS, exceeding 20 and not exceeding 35 tons, for a Silver Gilt Claret Jug and Six Cn^ s. NAMES. To-. o. OWNEB. SILVER STAB 25.... Mr J. Mann GLANCE 35.... Mr E. G. Bankes PHANTOM 27 Mr T. Lane THOUGHT 29.... Mr T. O. Marshall EMMET 32 Mr E. Gibson The tonnage being measured according to the R. T. Y. C. rule. Course from Erith to the Nore and back; half minute time al- lowed. Though most of these vessels are well known, we give a short sketch of each. Extravaganza was built by Wanhill, last year, and lias been moderately successful. Cyclone was built last year by Patterson of Bristol, and has been very much improved lately by alteration of rig and ballast, and is now tolerably stiff. Mosquito is now ten years old, but has never been beaten when in proper hands. She has a new mast and new sails, the mast four feet longer, the gaff somewhat shorter. Silver Star is a long lean boat, built this year, at Colchester, by her owner, and is not adapted for winning. Glance was built in 1855, by Hatcher of Southampton, and was very successful last year, having sailed in eleven matches and won ten of them. She has since changed owners, but not captains, and her performance on Tuesday is a mystery to those on board, and to every one else. It was doubtful, and was only ascertained on Monday, that she was under 35 tons. Phantom was built many years ago, I t has been repeatedly altered, last by White of Cowes. She has .^ iled in very many matches, and won many prizes. Thought was built in 1854 by Hatcher of Southampton, aud in the last two years has beaten the Phantom three times, and been beaten four times. She has this year come into the possession of Mr Marshall. The Emmet is a new boat by Wanhill, long, sharp, and apparently crank. The yachts were stationed about a mile above Erith in two lines, the first class in the lower line. It was a pleasant sun- shiny day, the wind light aud variable; just when the vessels started it was about S. S. E. The first gun was fired at llh 30min 20sec, and the second gun at llh 35min 30sec, when all the vessels canted, and began to hoist sail. As soon as the sails were fairly set, Extravaganza took the lead, followed by Cyclone, Glanee third; in Erith Rands Glance put Mosquito about, the wind being very baffling, and the Emmet- now came up with a breeze. Off Purfleet Mosquito crossed ahead of Glance on the wrong tack, making a very close shave, aud gaining fast on the other vessels; and when Mosquito next put aoout on the Essex shore she came in contact with the Cyclone, and we are not sure that the Extravaganza was not also in contact; at all events the three vessels were very close. Glance, thinking to pass them all whilst they were together, made au unlucky tack, and was headed by the wind, which now flew round to S. W., and brought the Thought flying up to the other vessels. The breeze carried the fleet merrily down Long Reach, and they entered St Clements in the following order:— Extravaganza, Emmet, Thought, Mosquito, Cyclone, Glance, Phantom, Silver Star. The breeze now settled to a pleasant south wind, and Phantom catching it first, passed Glance and Cyclone. Gravesend was reached at 12: 50, Mosquito having by this time passed Thought, a long way ahead of Phan- tom, Cyclone, aud Glance; Silver Star far astern. There WE A good steady soldier's wind in Sea Reach, and the Mosquito passed first Emmet and then Extravaganza, but the Glance did very little to better her position. On the way down Cyclone passed to windward, and Glance to leeward of Phautom, and they rounded the Nore rather before low water as follows :— H. M. S. H. M. S. H. M. S. MOSQUITO 2 35 30 THOUGHT 2 42 50 PHANTOM 2 5010 EXTBAVAGANZA 2 36 40 CYCLONE 2 47 40 SILVER STAB ,. 2 5810 EMMET 2 37 30 GLANCE 2 49 10 This left a good match between Mosquito and Extravaganza, and between Emmet and Thought, the old enemy Time being taken into account, and betting and excitement were abundant. The vessels ran back nearly as they had run down, with big top- sails still set. Soon after rounding the bobstay bolt at the end of the Emmet's bowsprit gave way, and though the damage was to a cerf ain exteut repaired, her chance of winning was mate- rially diminished by this misfortune. Glance came up to Cyclone, but could not pass her, leaving Phantom a long way astern. In turning through the Lower Hope, Thought came up to Emmet and ultimately passed her. Glance very nearly weathered Cy- clone, but whilst these two vessels were manoeuvring Phantom came up, and in Gravesend Reach passed Glance, which seemed out of spirits, and made no attempt at stopping, and then passed Cyclone. At the upper end of Long Reach Glance out manoeuvred Cyclone and passed her, and they finally arrived at Erith :— H. M. S. H. M. S. H. M. S. MOSQUITO .... 6 8 0 THOUGHT .... 6 21 20 GLANCE 6 si so EXTBAVA- EMMET 6 26 0 CYCLONE 6 32 o GANZA 6 12 35 PHANTOM .... 6 29 30 SILVEB STAB.. 6 50 0 Mosquito and Thought being, of course, the winners in their respective classes of the prizes, which were duly presented to them by the Commodore in the usual manner. The Mosquito was unlucky at the beginning of the match, and seems to retain her superiority over everything old or new, in the hands of the present captain, Walker, who comes from the neighbourhood of the Thames. The Thought was sailed by Pittock of Roches- ter ; she and the Phantom have now each beaten the other four times. The Glance was sailed by her old captain, R. Penny, and no alteration has been made except that a little ballast has been taken out, which could have done no harm. Her defeat was a great surprise to many, numerous bets having been taken at very low odds that she would carry off the first prize, and though Time was considered a dangerous enemy, no one imagined that she would not come in before Thought or Phantom. The Prince of Wales steamer, with the band of the Life Guards, was engaged by the club, and the Sea Swallow was chartered by independent speculators to attend the match, and both vessels were well filled. The railways have so completely driven away the river steamers, that the club found great difficulty in pro- curing a vessel large enough for them, and procured the Prince of Wales at last as a matter of favour. The Commodore, Lord A. Paget, and the Yiee- Cominodore, R. Green, Esq, were both on board. The steamer started from London Bridge with exem- plary punctuality, and, though the time occupied by the match was rather long, she returned to London Bridge at a few minutes past eight. The new plan of going from and returning to London Bridge without stoppages, appeared to give great satisfaction; those impatient grumblers who talk of delay could not L " much to complain of on this occasion, aud the weather was so very warm and pleasant that few matches can have been more satisfactory to the spectators. The Aquiline, Clymene, Dart, Drift, Halcyon, Phoenix, Will- o'- the- Wisp, and many other yachts were under way, and we did not hear any complaints of their annoying the sailing vessels. The last monthly meeting, at the Bedford, of the above club, prior to removing to St James's- street, took place on Wednesday evening, 3d inst. The treasurer occupied the chair, the house dinner previously having, as usual, been attended by some forty members and friends. The secretary having read the minutes of tbe 6th May, they were unanimously confirmed. Mr R. S. Wilkinson's motion relative to the contemplated small increase of two guineas in the entrance fee, commencing in October next, was carried nem con. On the motion of Captain Montague Burgoyne, Mr Grant ( agent to the Royal Victoria and other royal yacht clubs) was unanimously appointed agent to the R. T. Y. C. at Malta, viee Capt Graves, R. N., deceased. Twenty- two gentlemen were then balloted for, and declared duly elected members, amongst whom are the following yacht owners :— Alfred Tooth, Esq, Pet, schooner, 160 tons ; Edward T. Gourley, Esq, Gadfly, cutter. 40 tons ; J. B. Mansfield, Esq, Fire Cloud, cutter, 35 tons ; S. Padley, Esq, Blue Belle, eutter, 30 tons ; Charles Rahn, Esq, Delia, cutter, 21 tens ; and Richard T. M'Mullen, Esq, Leo, cutter. About a dozen candidates were then announced for tbe lst of July ballat, and the meeting was declared adjourned to that day, to be held at St James's- street. PRINCE OF WALES YACHT CLUB. The monthly meeting of this club will be held at the Free- masons' Tavern, on Friday next, the 12th inst, at eight o'clock p. m. The club meetings are now held on the second Friday in each month, instead of the second Tuesday, as heretofore. A day will be fixed for the second match for the Grand Chal- lenge Plate. Mr Chubb's resignation as secretary to the club will be announced, after which the clu's will proceed to elect au honorary secretary for the remainder of the year. The following gentlemen will be balloted for at this meeting:— C. T. Manley, Barking ; F. Biggs, Barking ; G. Parsons, Barking; J. Creese, Southampton- row; T. E. Knowles, 5, New- street, Spring Gar- dens ; D. W. Hamper, Bridge House, Bow; J. W. Sewell, Gresham House, Old Broad- street; F. Mead, Barking; H. Bacon, Billingsgate; Wm. Morgan, Barking; It. Armitage, Strand; F. Sweeting, Rotherhithe; John Hutley, High- street, Bloomsbury. Members intending to dine on the 12th inst must send their names, and also the names of any friends they pur- pose introducing, to Messrs Elkington aud Co, Freemasons' Tavern, before two o'clock on that day.. Dinner at six precisely. ROYAL VICTORIA YACHT CLUB. RYDE. June 4.— YACHTS AT AND OFF THE STATION.— The Spell, Henry Liiaith Trower, Esq; Snake, Capt George Brig- stocke ; Vestal, F. Ord Marshall, Esq ; Georgiana, Capt Charles Thelluson; Rattlesuake, R. G. Duff, Esq; Anonj ma, N. P. O'Shee, Esq ; Maraquita, F. B. Carew, Esq; Haidee, R. Warner Wheeler, Esq ; Shadow, Sir Gilbert East, Bart. ROYAL WESTERN YACHT CLUB. JUNE 4— YACHTS IN PORT.— Pixsie, R. Shurlock, Esq; Fawn, H. Fillis, Esq; Sylph. Capt Boardman, R. N.; Elfin, Capt Tom- linson, R. N.; Idas, Z. Mudge, Esq; Ariel, Rev T. Phillpotts; Irene, Edward Cotterell, Esq. ROYAL MERSEY YACHT CLUB. The opening cruise of this club took place on the 23d ult. The Commodore hoisted his flag on board the noble outter, Pearl, of 163 tons, belonging to Ralph Dawson, Esq, who placed her at the club's disposal for the day, and invited a number of friends to meet theCommodore and other officers. The Rear- Commodore hoisted his flag on board the Surprise cutter, belonging to T. W. Tetley, Esq. The fleet was joined by the Plover cutter, R. M. Grinnell, Esq, and several other yachts. Tho monthly meeting of the club was held at the Marine station, Rock Ferry, on Mon- day last, Commodore Littledale in the chair. Mr Prisleaux, merchant, was elected a member, and several other names pro- posed for ballot at the next meeting. It was finally resolved to hald, in addition to the club sailing matches, a general regatta on Friday, the 19th of June, and a subscription entered iuto to carry out the undertaking on a large scale. Several very liberal sums were subscribed at the meeting. We have si>: ce heard that her Majesty has been graciously pleased to present a cup, of £ 100 value, to the club, to be sailed for on the 19th of June, open to all royal yacht clubs. On the following day the club matches will take place: £ 50 prize for yachts above 35 tons, and £ 30 prize under 35 tons. The entries for these two club prizes will close on the 10th inst, at six p. m. ROYAL CORK YACHT CLUB. Thursday, May 28, being the day for the weekly sailing of the R. C. Y. C. fleet, the following yachts assembled at twelve o'clock abreast of the club house:— The Siren, 19 tons, Th „ . G. French, Esq, Admiral ef the fleet; Vigilant, 36 tons, J. C. Atkins, Esq; Glimpse, 15 tons, S. French, Esq; Harlequin ( schooner), 80 tons, C. Penrose ; Kathleen, 32 tons, Captain Hodder; Flirt, 15 tons, H. H. O'Brysn, Esq; Charm, 12 tons, S. Perrot; Prima Donna, 27 tons, S. Hardy, Esq ; Flosk, 10 tons, J. C. Harvey ; the Gauntlet, 30 tons, R. T. Y. C., J. Lambkin, Esq; the Gem, 17 tons, R. W. Y. C., F. Olden, Esq; Iris, 20 tons ( schooner), G. O'Neill, Esq; Seagull, 14 tons, J. P. Arnott, Esq; and several smaller boats. On the signal beini? given by the Admiral they all proceeded to sea with a fresh breeze from S. W., and returned at three o'clock. In the evening about twenty members dined together. At the Cork Harbour Regatta the committee intend to give a race for four- oared gigs, to be rowed by gentlemen. It will be a sweepstakes of £ 5 entrance, with £ 25 added by the committee, the second boat to save her stake, and it will be open to officers of the army aud navy, members of royal yacht and rowing clubs. ROYAL WELSH YACHT CLUB. The monthly meeting of this club was held on Wednesday last, the 3d inst, at the club house, Carnarvon. The following eight members were present, the Rear- Commodore presiding :— C. J. Sampson, Esq, Capt Iremonger, G. W. Hill, Esq, Benj ' n Smith, Esq, T. Churchill, Esq, the Rev S. Slater, and J. Jack- son, Esq. On the motion of Mr Slater, seconded by Mr Samp- son, Mr David Hugh Griffith, proposed at the last meeting, was balloted for and duly elected.— On the motion of Mr Sampson, seconded by Mr B. Smith, Mr T. P. W. Ellis was proposed for election at the next meeting.— On the motion of Capt Iremonger, seconded by Mr Churchill, it was resolved that Thursday, the 13th of August, should be the day fixed for the regatta of the present year, and that the secretary write to the Secretary of the Holyhead Regatta, hoping that the previous Monday or Tuesday would suit for their regatta.— A letter was read by the Secretary, from Mr Tetley, requesting the acceptance of a print of his beautiful yacht, the Surprise, winner of the 50 Guinea Cup at Carnarvon, last year.— The Rear- Commodore also stated that Commodore Littledale of the R. M. Y. Club, who is also a member of this club, had kindly promised prints of the burn- ing of the Ocean Monarch, and Mr Birc^ all of the Rosalind, a print of the beautiful Vision, so often the winner at Carnarvon, in past years. The handsome club house could not be better adorned than by representatives of the yachts of members and kindred subjects, and the example of these gentlemen is cer- tainly worth following. The meeting was then adjourned to Friday, the 19th instant.— The Queen Victoria ( cutter), T. Mad- dock, Esq; Adroit, B. Smith, Esq ; and Nautilus, Rev J. Slater, are the only craft yet in commission. Last week a new 19 tonner was launched at Carnarvon, and a nine touuer at Portmadoc, to fly the flag of the club. The Scud ( cutter), Capt Iremonger, and Circe ( cutter), Rear- Commodore, are fitting for sea. The Memie ( cutter), H. Graig, Esq ; Sea Serpent ( steam yacht), T. A. Smith, Esq, Commodore; Vesta ( screw schooner), Lord Newborough; and Wyvern ( cutter), C. B. T. Roper, Esq, are still laid up. RANELAGH YACHT CLUB. The next monthly general meeting of the Ranelagh Yacht Club will be held at the Swan Tavern, Battersea, on Wednesday evening, the ' h inst, at eight o'clock. The arrangements for the second match of the season, which is appointed to take place on Thursday, the 23d July, will be determined upon. The anniversary dinner will take place on Tuesday, the 30th June, and the following gentlemen have been appointed stewards, and entrusted with the arrangements:— The officers of the club, and Messrs Chasemore, Freeman, Hanbury, Hatfield, G. W. S. Iago, W. Lawrance, Oriel, and T. H. Wilson. The price of the tickets will be half a guinea each, including a bottle of wine. Members intending to be present, and who have not yet signified their intention to that effect, must do so on or before the next meeting, or the stewards cannot ensure them tickets. The fol- lowing gentlemen will be balloted for ou Wednesday: Mr Fre- derick Aley, 8, Thurloe- place, Brompton; Mr W. Boggett, 3, Lindsey- row; Mr J. T. Harrington, 3, Talbot- court, Gracechurch- street ; Mr Henry Lenthall, 11, Oakley- street; Mr C. Morel, 3, Beaufort- street; Mr T. Morrison, New- street, Brompton ; Mr W. Richards, Royal Mint; Mr S. J. Salter, Chelsea Park Lodge; Captain West, United Service Institution. THAMES SUBSCRIPTION CLUB. On Monday evening the usual monthly meeting of this club was held at the Freemasons' Tavern, J^ Nottidge, Esq ( in the absence of the president) in the chair, when James Anning, Esq, 11, Lime- street, Richard Hill, Esq ( Oriental Club), and George D. Stibbard, Esq, Albert- square, Clapham- road, were elected members of the association. A letter from the secretary of the Bu aes Regatta, soliciting a contribution from the club having been read, it was resolved that five guineas should be voted thereto. It beiug the wish of the majority of the members pre- sent that the monthly dinners should be held during the sum- mer at an hotel out of town, it was ordered that to make the necessary arrangements a meeting of the committee should be specially convened. > BIRKENHEAD MODEL YACHT CLUB. The first sailing match of the season for a cup, value £ 20, came off on Saturday week, and promised to excite great interest from the fact that out of eight yachts entered, five of them were new and untried. The following came to the starting post, No. 1 being the westward station :— STATION. NAME. TONS. OWNER. BUILDER. 1 WASP ... 2 J. S. Bishop Owner 2 ELFIN 3i A. Whitworth Kelly 3 GLIDE 74 J. Wilkinson Owner 4 MAYFLOWER 7 Rear- Commodore Owner 5 SNAKE 7i J. Wilkinson Owner 6 CHABM 7i J. Poole Kelly 7 ELECTBIO 7 J. A. Clarke Bishop WHITE SQUALL .. 4J W. L. Sutlierbery Owner We gave an account of these vessels in our last impression, and it is therefore needless to recapitulate it; but we may mention that the Glide is the present holder of the Challenge Cup, and has won two other cups; and the Electric is the winner of three cups; the White Squall won one cup given by the Corporation of Liverpool. The morning opened auspiciously; a glorious sunshine added to the enjoyment. On the Woodside Pier banners floated to the breeze, and directly off the pier, dressed withflags, lay the flag- ship, the celebrated Cymba, T. Brassey, j un, Esq. At various distances were the Surprise, J. W. Tetiey, Esq; Windward, W. Sinclair, Esq; Ranger, J. A. Clarke, Esq ( just returned from a trip to the Isle of Man); and Plover, R. J, Tetley, Esq, all gaily dressed in flags, and which had been kindly placed there by their owners to add to the gaiety of the scene. The small yachts of the club, with their snow white sails, gaily careening to the breeze as they passed and repassed, were watched with much interest by, we might almost say, thousands of spectators. The committee had changed the starting- place to the south side of Woodside Pier, to the great satisfaction of all belonging to or interested in the club. One of the steamers belonging to the Birkenhead Commissioners left the Woodside Pier a little before two o'clock, at which time the promenade was densely crowded. An excellent start was speedily effected by the Rear- Commodore, at twelve minutes past two o'clock, the Glide taking the lead, followed by theCharm, Elfin, Electric, Snake, Mayflower, and Wasp, in the order in which they are given. From the almost total absence of the wind the sailing qualities of the new yachts could not be developed, and they came in in what may be termed the " ruck." For the first time for some years it was a beating race to Eastham, but the wind fell so rapidly that a close contest could scarcely be expected, the Glide retaining the lead at every flag- boat, and coming in an easy winner. The following is the order in which they arrived at Woodside Ferry :— H, M. S. I n. M. s. I H. M. s GLIDE 6 23 15 MAYFLOWER. . 6 86 14 CHARM 6 41 0 ELECTRIC .... 6 81 4 | SNAKE 6 40 40 | On the arrival of the Glide at the winning post the company on board the steamer and on the Woodside Pier, which was again densely crowded, gave three hearty cheers for the winner. A gun was fired, and the band struck up " See the conquering hero comes." There was a very numerous assembly on board of the steamer. The refreshments were provided by Mr Anderson, of the merchants' new dining rooms, and the band of Mr Phillips attended, and performed some fine selections of music during the match. After the expiration of the race the members dined at the olub house, Mrs Berry's, Canning Hotel, who provided an excellent dinner, comprising all the delicacies of the season. The Vice- Commodore, George Harrison, Esq, presided, faced by the Rear- Commodore, J. Watkins, Esq. HARWICH REGATTAT This regatta, under the auspices of the Royal Harwich Yacht Club, usually one of the most interesting rouud the coast, is ap- pointed to take place on the 30th inst. A great many very hand- some prizes will be given, and amongst them a handsome piece of plate, by A. Arcedeckne, Esq, the Commodore of the club. Mem- bers of the Royal Yacht Clubs are expected to muster strongly upon the occasion. ETON REGATTA. The annual 4th of June regatta took place at Eton on Thursday last. A great number of fashionable families arrived during the day, and a more aristocratic company has not been known for many years. At the usual hour in the evening the long boats were manned as under :— UPPER BOATS.— Monarch, ten- oar: Baring ( capt), Hankey French, Wingfield, Bowyer, Whitmore, Hall, Legge, Ainsworth, Harvey, and Smith ( cox). xrj ^ ' 1' ' Weyer, Hussey, Wynne, and Wood ( cox). Prince Brewer, Harle, Cadogan, Collings, Hincks, Hankey mi, and Clayton ( cox). LOWBE BOATS.— Britannia: Hardy ( capt), Kekewich, Morse, Le Strange, M'Douall, Ward, Turner, Lubbock ma, and Lub- bock mi ( cox). Dreadnought; Severn ( capt), Rushout, Palmer, Somerville, Denwison, Buller, Rowley, Wynne ma, and St Quentin ( cox). Thetis: Walpole ( capt), Coventry, Lord Dun- more, Maxwell, Leny, Lord Newry, Burr, Beach, aud Wood mi ( cox). St George: Kinglake ( capt), Hall Dare, Johnstone, Smith, Cunningham, Wilbraham, Heming, Barnett, and Hop- wood ( GOX). The pull to " Old Surley" was of the usual character, where the " spread" for the aquatics was providsd by Mr Johnson, of the White Hart Hotel, and after the full enjoyment of the many delicacies displayed, the crews returned to Eton, and witnessed, iu conjunction with SOIH.; thousands ef spectators, a very excel- lent display of fireworks. DAMES AND TUTORS.— Ou Wednesday, May 27, the first race of the season, viz, Tutors and Dames, was rowed. The Tutors, who had by far the best and strongest crew, took the lead directly, and eventually won by the length of Tolladay's rails. The erews were as follow: Tutors— 1. Atkinson, 2. Efussey, 3. Craven, 4. Mr Lawless, 5. Hankey, C Pinckney, 7. Lubbock max, 8. Baring, Smith ( cox). Dames: 1. Mr Cadogan, 2. Wal- pole, 3. Severna, 4. Halsey, 5. Wynne, 6. Kinglake, 7. Van de Weyer, 8. Hardy, Wood ( cox). ISLEWORTH REGATTA. This regatta is announced to take place on Monday. . June 8, under the immediate patronage of his Grace theDukeof Noi thum- berland, The following gentlemen form the committee of management:— Horatio Grosvenor Day, Esq, Treasurer; George Crowley Ashby, Esq; William Thomas Faruell, Esq; William Farnell Watson, Esq, Hon Sec; and from the number of prizes to be given, and the numerous entries for them, great sport may be anticipated.— First race, at 2: 15. Isleworth Apprentices- First heat: 1, Wm. Mason ( red); 2, G. Davey ( white); 3, A. Argent ( blue); 4, Wm. Edwards ( yellow).— Second ... ce, at 2: 35. Isleworth Watermen ; 1, W. Faulkner and W. Mancey ( red): 2, W. Turner and J. Widgington ( white); 3, G. Gadney aud F. Styles ( blue).— Third race, at 2: 55. Twickenham aud Teddington Watermen : 1, G. Lee and J. Jorden ( black and white); 2, J. Coxen and H. Hammerton ( red and white); 3, J. Frances and G. Redknap ( blue and white).— Fourth race, at 3: 15. Isleworth Apprentices— Second heat: 1, Wm. Kemish ( pink); 2, G. Mancey ( green); 3, J. Thomas ( black and white); 4, Wm. Hopkins ( red and white).— Fifth race, at 3: 35. Brentford and Kew Watermen: 1, J. liver ton and H. Hoskins ( yellow and white); 2, W. Barker and T. Powell ( pink and white); 3, T. Smith and R. Watson ( green and whits).— Sixth race, at 3: 55. Richmond Watermen: 1, W. Piatt aud J. Chitty ( yellow); 2, R. Messum ami C. Jack- son ( pink); 3, J. Mackinney and VV. Cox ( green).— Seventh race, at 4: 15. Isleworth Apprentices— Third heat: 1, E. Finn ( blue and white): 2, J. Wr. pshott ( yellow and white); 3, F. Swainson ( pink and white); 4, R. Tyrell ( green and white).— Eighth race, at 4: 30. Gentlemen Amateurs' Pair Oared Old- fashioned Gigs, with Coxswains— For silver oars and rudder: 1, G. Thomson, Esq, and E. Thomson, Esq ( Pelican Club), John Jackson, Esq ( cox) ( dark blue with white cross); 2, — Willis, Esq, and — Gore, Esq; — Horne, Esq ( cox) ( Eton blue), 3, A. Thorne, Esq, and W. H. Lowe, Esq; R. Taylor, Esq ( cox) ( dark blue); 4, F. W. Walters, Esq, and E. G. Ditton, Esq ; — Welsh, Esq ( cox) ( blue aud white). Ninth race, at 4: 50, Gentlemen's Pair- oared Outrigged Gigs, for Silver Oars and Rudder, with coxswains— First heat: 1, A. F. Tom- lin, Esq, and C. B. Woodcock, W. Wagstaff, Esq ( cox), ( blue); 2, Jackson, Esq, andSarle, Esq, Dobree, Esq ( cox), ( green); 3, W. T. Horton, Esq, aud A. C. Rogam, Esq, C. Welsh, Esq ( cox), ( black). — Tenth race, at 5: 10, Gentlemen's Pair- oared Outrigged Gigs, with Coxswains— Second heat: 1, H. C. Lloyd, Esq, and St Vin- cent Jervis, Esq, E. Martin, Esq ( cox), ( red and white stripes); 2, W. H. Lowe, Esq, aud R. Freeman, Esq, R. Taylor, Esq ( cox), ( dark blue); 3, A. Arun, Esq, and W. C. Way, Esq. H. Stopham, Esq ( cox), ( Aulyd of Staines).— Eleventh race, at 5: 30, Tradesmen of Isleworth, Pair- oared Gigs, with coxswains: 1, J. Ryde and J. Forsyth, W. Smith ( cox), ( white); 2, W. Hamblen and J. Hamblen, J. Cox ( cox), ( red); 3, E. Wing and J. Hilton, H. Hopkins ( cox), ( blue).— Twelfth race, at 5: 50, Gentlemen Junior Scullers, f<• a Silver Goblet: 1, H. Dobree, Esq ( pink); 2, E. D. Brickwooa, Esq ( blue and orange); 3, G. Raphael, Esq ( white).— Thirteenth race, at 6: 10, Grand Race between the Winners of Watermen's Double Scullers' Match.— Fourteenth race, at 6: 30, Isleworth Apprentices' Final heat.— Fifteenth race, at 6: 60, Gentlemen Senior Scullers, for a Silver Goblet: 1, J. Ireland, Esq, London Rowing Club ( green); 2, — Schlotel, Esq ( white); 3, A. Thorne, Esq ( blue),— Sixteenth race, at 7: 10, Gentlemen Amateurs' Pair- oared Outrigged Gigs— Final heat.— Seventeenth race, at 7: 30, Gentlemen Amateurs' Four- oared Scratch match, for Silver Medals.— The numbers denote the stations from the Middlesex shore, and all parties must be ready at the time fixed, or the race will be started without them. " C. M." AND TEt . THAMES CLUBS. MR EDITOR.- The fierce anger of " C. F. J.," who is, I pre- sume, an official of the libelled club, will probably remind his readers of the legal maxim— the greater the truth the greater the libel; and the contempt which he plainly feels for those humble individuals who, like myself, " patronise a steamboat ou a sailing- match day," shows pretty clearly that we are st& l to be kept waiting alongside the wharf until the functionaries in gold lace have finished the breakfast egg, and can reach the steamer with comfort and dignity. It is hardly fair of " C. F. J." to avail himself of the advantage which his well- known nautical skill affords him, and to attempt the annihilation of one whom he sees to be no yachtsman, by giving reasons for delay which are principally " bosh," as our late enemies, the Persians, would say. A day must, of course, be chosen for the match when there will be a tide to bring the vessels back in due time; but so far from a beat against tide not being desirable, we on board the steamer, and also those yachtsmen who have good boats and know how to handle them, think it the best part of a match. At all events the boats are much better employed in beating back than in waiting at Erith for the start, Moreover, to the best of my recollection, the delays have hitherto taken place under all circumstances of wind and tide; but the late match of the R. T. Y. C. has shown such an example of what ought to be done in this respect, that I shall not occupy your columns further on the subject.— Yours, Ac, C. M. PRESERVATION OF LIFE FROM SHIPWRECK. On Thursday a mee4' x, of the Royal National Life Boat Insti- tution was held at its uouse, John- street, Adelphi, the Duke of Northumberland, K. G., President of the Society, in the chair. Mr Lewis, the secretary, having read the minutes of the previous meeting, the silver medal of the institution was presented to Mr Corbet, pilot, in testimony of the intrepid and skilful manner with which he had piloted, during a heavy gale of wind, her Majesty's revenue cruiser Eagle amongst the Totnes rocks, on the Guernsey coast, on the 5th January last, thereby enabling the Eagle's boat to rescue three of the crew of the bark Boadicea, of Shields, which was wrecked on those rocks on that day. That and the crews of the two other boats had received from the institution silver medals, and pecuniary rewards for their brave services on the occasion. A reward of £ 6 was also granted to the crew of the life- boat of the institution stationed at Thorpeness, Suffolk, for their laudable services iu putting off in the life- boat and rescuing three men from a fishing boat which was observed to be in great danger off Sizewell Bank, on the 9th ult. It was stated that the life- boats of the institution had, during the past few months, rescued, on different parts of the coast, upwards of eighty shipwrecked persons from a watery grave. A reward of £ 30 was likewise granted the cr sw of a Lowestoft yawl, forputtingoff in herfrom the shore and rescuing, at much risk of life, the crew of fourteen hands from the bark Morgiana, of Sunderland, which, during an easterly gale, was seen at two o'clock iu the morning of the 10th ult on the Holm Sand. The master of the bark stated that he had lost his vessel by the defective state of his compass. The silver medal and £ 2 were presented to John Aiken, Coast Guardsman at Cushendall, in testimony of his gallant conduct in rushing into the surf and rescuing, at the peril of his life, a man who had fallen off Red Bay Pier. Aiken, from the dragging he received, got liis arm dislocated, and his hand severely hurt, A reward of £ 6 was also granted to two men in acknowledgment of their serv- l " n rescuing, at the imminent peril of their lives, one out of fo^ ^ en whose lishiug boat had, during a terrific gale, sunk in Kenmare Bay. During the past mouth the institution had sent new life- boats to Seaton Carew, Stockton, Penmore, Angle- sey, Braunton Lands, near Bideford, and to Orklow, on " he Irish coast. The cost of the Seaton Carew life-,.'"-' was the gift of a generous donor named W. M'Kerrell, Esq,! j - ' veinstitution, and the trial of the life- boat on her station wassaidtobeof a most satisfactory character. The benevolent gentleman will have the satisfaction to feel, in the event of the Seaton Carew life- boat saving the lives hereafter of any poor shipwrecked sailors, that the same had been the result of his individual gift to the society. An ingenious spirit compass binnacle life- boat lantern was ex- hibited at the meeting, which Mr Dent, of the Strand, had pre- pared, at the request of the institution It was much admired, and a similar one will be supplied to all the life- boats of the so- ciety. Thomas Chapman, Esq, F. R. S., deputy chairman of the society; Captain Washington, R. N., bydrographer of the Ad- miralty, and Edward Hurry, Esq, having been elected vice- presidents of the society, the proceedings closed. LAMBETH REGATTA.— This regatta, given by the ladies and gentlemen of the parish of St Mary, Lambeth, will be rowed on Monday, July 13, by the fourteen under- mentioned watermen and lightermen, belonging to Lambeth Palace Stairs ( an oars wager), in three heats.— First heat: To start at four o'clock from Lambeth Stairs, up round a boat moored off Price's Candle Fac- tory, return down the Surrey shore, round a boat moored off Hungerford Bridge, and back to Lambeth Stairs. Second heat: To start at five o'clock from Lambeth Stairs, up round a boat moored off Price's Candle Factory, return down the Surrey shore, round a boat moored off Hungerford Bridge, aud back to Lambeth Stairs. Third and grand heat: To start at seven o'clock off the Ship Tavern, down round a boat moored off Hungerford Bridge, return up the Surrey shore, rouud a boat moorad off Price's Candle Factory, and back to Lambeth Stairs.— First heat: Henry Shelton aud Stephen Perry ( dark blue); William Shelton and Joseph Arthur ( green); Charles Constable and William Mansfied ( scarlet); William Perry and Edward Brum- well ( p ik). Second heat: Lewis Richards and Edward Rolls ( yellow); Henry Maynard and George Willson ( light blue); Ed- ward Perry and Richard Willson ( white). The two first boats of the first heat, and the two first boats of the second heat, to row in the third and grand heat.— A. Wentzell, Ship Tavern, Trea- surer. Edward Perry, sen, Manager. HABRINGTON REGATTA.— Monday, the 25th ult, being the day set apart in West Cumberland fcfr the celebration of " her Ma- jesty's birthday, was also the flay for the Harrington Regatta, the entry for which was restricted to the fishing craft of the county, while pleasure boats were excluded. The competing boats were divided into three classes— the first not exceeding 32 feet keel, the second not exceeding 21 feet, and the third not exceeding 16 feet. Captain John Key started the boats. Mr Henry Robinson was umpire, and Mr James Waugh was trea- surer and secretary. There were five entries of the first class, viz, the Elizabeth and Mary of Harrington, the Mayflower of Workington, the Eva, Solway, and Morning Light of Harrington. For the second class there were seven entries, viz, the Dorothy, Bess, Favourite, Princess Alice, Early Dew, Sam Slick, and Dove. For the third class three entries, viz, Agnes of Parton, Daisy, and Honey Bee of Harrington. The third class started first, and came in as follows:— Agnes first, Daisy second, and Honey Bee third; but the Agnes lost all claim to the prize, owing to her being entered in the wrong class— her keel exceed- ing 16 feet. The second class arrived in the order in which we have placed them above. The first class were led by the Eliza- beth and Mary, followed by Eva, Mayflower, Solway, and Morn- ing Light. PRINCE OF WALES AQUATIC CLUB.— The first match of the season of this club came off on Monday, for a silver cup and and money prizes, and was capitally contested. The distance rowed was from Lambeth Pier to Battersea Bridge, for which the following took their stations, viz:— Messrs H. Bradley, T Wells, J. Jackson, and G. Blanshard, A. Edwards ( cox), ( red) 1, Messrs F. Hunt, C. Scott, J. Hogan, and J. M'Quire, E. Pratt ( cox), ( green) 2 ; Messrs E. Jeffries, W. Watson, C. Eyles, and R. Moss, G. Bowness ( cox), ( blue) 0; Messrs T. Jackson, H. Fare- grave, J. Hunter, and F. Fricker, W. Dineen ( cox), ( pink) 0 ; Messrs E, May, J. Blanshard, C. Isaacs, and J. Barnes, T. Rap- ley ( cox), ( white). Red took the lead, pressed very closely by- white, when the former became clear at the Penitentiary, and, increasing their lead, won by four lengths. The race between the second and third ( green) was very close. They were oar and oar to Chelsea New Bridge, where white began to go away. Green, however, stuck to them, and were only beaten for the second place by half a length. The fourth and fifth boats ( blue and pink) were close together all the way, but a long way be- hind the others. ST JOHN'S HORSELYDOWN REGATTA.— This regatta will take place on Thursday, July 30, when a new boat will be given for the first man, and money prizes to others, aud will be rowed for by six free watermen, and decided in five heats. The names of t 2 men, who have been chosen, are as follows :— First heat: C. Liackwell ( tricolor), Joseph James ( red), H. Hipkins ( pink).— ( Second heat: John Osmau ( green), Richard Babington ( yellow), C. Rose ( blue). To start at eleven o'clock from Battle Bridge Buoy, and row round East- lane Tier twice each heat. Sub scriptions will be thankfully received by Mr J. Kempton, Tailors' Arms, Shad Thames, and acknowledged by the manager, Mr Blackwell. TEMPLE AMATEURS FOUR- OARED RACE.— The four- oared race among the members of this club, took place on Monday last from Westminster to Battersea, and, after a good contest, marked by several changes, was won by Messrs Dyer, Mitchell, CLASPER v WRIGHT.— Mr Editor: I am not surprised that S. Wright, of Norwich, should again seek row with my lad; but I am very much surprised to see that i wishes £ 3 more for ex penses from Norwich to Newcastle than he allowed from New castle to Norwich. If S. W, really means rowing he will come to the same terms as the former matoh, when we shall be happy to accommodate him.— Yours, & c., HENRY CLASPER. AMATEUR SCULLERS MATCH— A sculling match between two gentlemen amateurs of considerable excellence will take place at Kingston- on- Thames on Saturday afternoon at five p. m. This match is exciting considei .. ble interest in the locality, and a great deal of money depends upon the result. Tha winner will doubtless be justified in aspiring to much greater honours. J. ARMSTRONG of South Hylton ( alias Jack the Baker) will row any man on the Wear for £ 50 or £ 100 a side ; or he will row J. Clasper of Newcastle, or Shaftoe of St Peter's, or T. Caud- lish of Gateshead, for the same sum, and will give or take reasonable expenses to row on the Tyne or the Wear. Money ready at G. Robson's, Cald Lad, South Hylton. H. WHITE of Lambeth will row G. Rice of Limehouse from Putney to Mortlake in two of Mr Wyld's old- fashioned boats, for £ 25 a side, in four weeks from the first deposit, or he will row T. Cannon on the same terms. A match can be made on Wed- nesday evening at the Star and Garter, Church- street, Lambeth. E. G. HARTLEY, of the Junior United Rowing Club, Chelsea, aud Nash, junior, of Pimlico, have engaged to row a scullers match from Putney Bridge to Chelsea ou Saturday afternoon, 13th inst. The start will take place at seven o'clock. JAMES FINE, of Union- stairs, Wappiug, hearing that James Gillman of the same place, is dissatisfied with his last defeat, will row him again for £ 5 or £ 10 a side, and will meet him at Mr Hool's, Turk's Head, Wapping, any evening next week. FINNIS AND WADE.— The fifth deposit of £ 2 10s a side for this match was duly made at Mr Skinner's, New England Light- house, Stone Stairs, and the next deposit of the same amount is to be made on Thurday next, at Mr Andrews's, Globe, Wapping. KEW TRADESMEN'S REGATTA.— The draw for partners for Mr Wentzell's Regatta at Kew, which was announced for Wed- nesday last, was postponed to Wednesday next, when it will take place at Lambsth. HENDERSON AND TALL.— A match has been made between J. Tall and T. Henderson ( both of Gravesesd) to row a scullers race from Coalhouse Buoy to a boat moored off Gravesend, for £ 15 a side, on Monday, July 6. HALES AND MAY.— For this scullers race we have received a further sum of £ 1 10s a side, and the next deposit of £ 3 10s a side is to be made at Mr Smith's, Anchor, Bankside, June 13. ROWING AT CHESTER.— A scullers race of one mile has b een made between Messrs Noyes and Phillips, to come off on Tues- day, June 16, for £ 5 a side. DAVID REECE will row William Marquet from Putney to Mortlake, for £ 5 or £ 10 a side. Money ready at the Peacock, Addle Hill, on Monday or Wednesday evening. THAMES UNITY CLUB.— The entries will close for the nex, four- oared match on Tuesday evening next, at the Ship Tavern Lambeth, when the draw for partners will take place. HUNT'S UNIVERSAL YACHT LIST.— We understand that this most useful little work will be published forthwith. Many in- quiries have already been made, but it is Mr Hunt's desire always to defer the publication till most of the regatta fixtures have been made. r onourt SCOTCH SEQUESTRATIONS. J • RALblON, Glasgow, ironmonger. ROBERTSON, Brothers, Glasgow, tea merchants. A. SHAW, Glasgow, glass merchant.^ CITY INTELLIGENCE. The course of prices in the English Stock Market this week has been rather unfavourable, but yesterday a recovery took place. A little buoyancy was produced by the Bank Directors having determined to make advances on stock during the " shutting," but the unfavourable advices from Paris aud the settlement of the account subsequently produced a decline- Yesterday afwrnoon the market improved, and Consols closed at 93J 94 for money, and at 9441 for account. Exchequer Bills have declined, and are now at a few shillings discount for those advertised to be paid off. The latest nrices on Friday afternoon of the English Funds were :— Bank Stock, 213* Consols, 93J 4 New Three ~! ents, 92f f Long Annuitv >, 1885), 18 1- 16 Exchequer Bills par to 4s pm IndiaBonds ( under £ l, 000) 4dis India Stock, 220i 22 Consols for Account, 94£ f Foreign Sn.. iss have been dull, but their quotations have not undergone any material change, Turkish Six per Cents closed at 94f to 95 yesterday afternoon. Mexican, Dutch, Spanish, aud South American securities generally have been steady. The latest prices of the Foreign Funds on Friday afternoon were :— Belgian, 96i Brazilian, 99101 Buenos Ayres, 87 ex- div Chilian, 101 3 Equador, 134 1 11 Grenada, 224 34 Mexican, 22f Peruvian, 76 8 Portuguese, 46| Russian, 1084 Sardinian, 88 90 Spanish Three perCents, 414 24 Ditto New Deferred, 25f 4 Ditto Passive, 54 6 Turkish Six per Cents, 94f Do. Four per Cents, 10If Venezuela, 35 7 Dutch Two- and- a- Half per Cents, 644 54 Ditto Four per Cents, The Railway Share Market during the past week has been rather active, and prices have fluctuated to a considerable extent. In the early part of the week, full rates were current, but they aftewards gave way, in some few instances to a considerable extent. Subsequently, however, upon the settlement of the account in the English Stock Market, prices showed a con- siderable improvement. Great Northern, Lancashire and Yc - shire, Brighton, Chester and Holyhead and Midland, have de- clined about 1, Caledonian If, North^ Western 2, and Great Western 3 per cents, compared with the rates current on this day week. The Foreign and Colonial lines have also fluctuated to some extent, generally in a downward direction. Great Cen- tral of France have receded 4, Northern of France i, Grand Trunk of Canada 1 to 14, and Great Western of Canada East Indian declined 4. and Namur and Liege, and Great Luxem- bonrg J. Mines, Banks, and Miscellaneous shares have been moderately active; in most instances at slightly reduced quotations. Cobre Copper declined £ 1,? Bank of London £ 1, Royal Mail Steam 10s, Australasian Bank advanced 10s to 15s. Electric Telegraph re- ceded 10s. THE DRAMA- HER MAJESTY'S THEATRE.— The opera of " Nino" was re- vived on Tuesday for the first appearance of Signor Corsi, a bass singer who, by his vocal and histrionic qualities, has acquired a solid reputation both in Italy and Paris. On his first entrance, clad as the Assyrian King, Signor Corsi does not make a remark- ably favourable impression, his short, stout figure, rendered stouter by the Oriental costume, scarcely according with the idea of a tragic hero. But the correctness of his vocalization and the skill with which he manages a not very powerful voice soon gain for him the respect of his audience, who feel that they are listen- ing to a well- trained and conscientious singer. By her delineation of the virago, Abigail, Mademoiselle Spezia made a decided ad- vance in public estimation. Her air at the commencement of the second act was applauded with real enthusiasm, and her duet with Signor Corsi in the third was followed by an una- nimous call for both. HAYMARKET THEATRE.— On Monday night a drama, pro- fessedly original, but probably based upon some French story, was brought out at this theatre with unequivocal success. It is entitled " A Husband for an Hour," and the author is Mr Falkoner, whose five- act play, " The Cagot," was produced at the Lyceum last winter. Mr Buckstene, Miss Reynolds, and Mr W. Farren played exceedingly well, but none of the characters admit of very forcible colouring or are thrown into very striking situations. At the fall of the curtain tbe applause was universal, and, though there is not much ingenuity of plot or brilliancy of dialogue, the democratic sentiments which pervade the whole appeared to toucn the sympathies of the audience. ADELPHI THEATRE.— Madame Celeste took her annual benefit on Wednesday. The occasion was celebrated by the first per- formance of a new and original drama, in five acts, by Dion Bourcicault: it is entitled " George Darville," the name of the hero, which affords a long and elaborate part to Mr Webster. This personage first appears as a young man of artistic talent, who dares aspire to the hand of the only daughter of his em- ployer, a wealthy merchant, but he is spurnesl by the father, though beloved by the daughter. In this state of mind he finds a pocket- book, with twenty thousand pounds in it, which a Mr Leslie has lost. Tempted by the thief who has stolen it, he takes half the amount, and is announced as having suddenly succeeded to a fortune, and being re- introduced to his late em- ployer, marries the daughter. The man who hg" been robbed is supposed to have appropriated the notes, whhn ' ists his cha- racter, and flings a reproach on his family, aau i, nus, doubly wronged, he commits suicide. This completes the remorse of George Darville, who henceforth is a crime- stricken wretch, who undergoes every phase of fear and mental distress. His wife at last discovers his crime, and seeks to atone for it by over- whelming kindness to the children of the unhappy suicide, and then dies heartbroken at the discovery. Tbe part of the wife was played by Madame Celeste. The acting was indeed throughout admirable; aud even had not the drama the intrinsic merit which it does possess, it would be worth while to see it for the sake of the artistic delineation. Mr Webster was careful to the slightest intonation, and occa- sionally gave bursts of passion, which being inteus^ Pj • ts- ue to nature, produced apowerful effect. Mr Wright played a comic, but strongly natural character, with admirable feeling and dis- crimination ; being deliriously droll in the eomic portion, and strictly true in the pathetic. Of course he made the most of a lapse of ten years between one of the acts, opening the next with five boys and four girls, boasting that he has not been idle in the interim. This family of five young Wrights and four Miss Wyndhams was the source of much merriment; and Miss Wynd- ham as the young bride and as the matron, acted very pleasingly. Mr Paul Bedford, as the accomplice in crime of Darville, did the little he had to do very judiciously, and told the story of his life with strong character and humour. The mountings are in the best Adelphi style, and comprise several elaborately set scenes, painted by Messrs Pitt and Charles Brew. The success of the drama was genuine and triumphant. ATTEMPTED SALE OF CROSBY HALL.— On Wednesday Mr Fox put up to auction, at the Auction Mart, tbe premises known as Crosby Hall, Bishopsgate- street. The biddings began at £ 4,500, and went up to £ 5,990, at which they were stopped, when the auctioneer remarked that the property was not sold. SALE OF THE GARRICK THEATRE.— On Thursday, at the Auction Mart, Mr Robins offered to public auction the lease- hold property known as the Garrick Theatre, situated in Leman- street, Goodman's Fields, with the scenery, properties, and wardrobe. The property was built about two years ago, and affords accommodation for about 1,620 persons; held for an un- expired term of 59 years, at a ground- rent of £ 25 per annum, and the theatre is now let at a rent of £ 520 per annum. Knocked down at £ 2,950. The total cost of the property was stated to have been £ 6,000. EXECUTION FOR MURDER.— Ou Thursday morning, George Bave as executed in front of Maidstone C aol. The culprit was a seaman on board the Sianey gun- boat, and he was convicted at tbe May session of the Central Criminal Court of the murder of Samuel Long, a corporal of Marines on board the same vessel, by stabbing him with a bayonet, the act having been committed iu a most deliberate manner, and under a feeling of revenge on account of the corporal having reported Bave for some act of misconduct, and thereby, as he supposed, prevented him from being promoted to the position ef quartermaster. THE LATE COLLIERY ACCIDENT AT INCE.— INQUEST UPON THE BODIES.— The result of the late catastrophe at Kirkless Hall colliery has proved far more serious than was at first anti- cipated. Out of 13 injured four have since died, making a total loss of nine lives. Two others of the injured persons are not likely to recover. On Monday Mr Duffield held an inquest upon the bodies of seven of the unfortunate persons at Ince. After hearing the evidence, and long deliberation, the jury arrived at the unanimous verdict—" That the deceased met their deaths cidentally in a coalmine, by an explosion of gas, but how the explosion originated there was no evidence to show, and recom- mended the use of safety- lamps inplace of caudles in the Hindley mine in future." FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE OF TUESDAY, JUNE 2. WAB OFFICE, JUNE 2.— The undermentioned gent cadets tobelieuts viz, V. F. Tufnell, R. B. Stoney, J. H. lllacklcy, R. C. Drysdale, H. W Dicken, W. S. Brown, H. J. Palliser, W. T. Cathcart, B. J. Bonner, 6 Thornhill, C. E. Bethune, J. E. Cockburn, S. Parry, W. P. Bowen.— Royal Eugineer6 : Sec CaptR. D. Kerr to be capt, v F reeling, seconded; Lieut L. C. Barber to be sec capt, v Kerr; Sec Capt J. Y. Moggeridge to be capt, v Barlow, res ; Lt G. R. Lempriere to be sec capt, v Moggeridge. The undermentioned gent cadets to be lieuts, viz, F. W. R. Clements, E. Micklem, F. T. Warburton, G. Goodall, A. PaineB, G. Blunt, H. P. L'E. St George, D. II. Burnes, C. E. Luard, B. Brine. BREVET.— The dates of proms of the undermentioned officers of the Royal Engineers to the brev rank of col to be altered to Nov 28, 1854, the dates previously in- serted having been in error :— Cols : J. I. Hope, R. J. Stotherd; T. C. Luxmore, ret f- p, W. Fails, ret f- p ; T. Hore, ret f- p. BANKRUPTS. LEWIS HENRY MYERS, Wellesley- street, Stepney, dealer in Man- Chester goods. GEORGE WILLIAM GLINISTER and WILLIAM JOSEPH GLI- NISTER, Spring Garden- place and Green- street, Stepney, grocers. JAMES WOODS. Conduit- street, Hanover- square, tailor. CHARLES BUDDEN, Basingstoke, tailor. JOHN and WM. LOWDEN, Coleshill- street, Pimlico, shipowners. GEORGE DURRANT STARLING, Ormesby, grocer. GEO. WHIELDON, the younger, Giliingham, Dorsetshire, brickmaker, JOHN JOSEPH BUGGINS, Birmingham, silver plater. JOHN BETTS, Bristol, grocer. GEORGE MATTHEW HALE, Cardiff, victualler. THOS. GREENWOOD and SAMUEL KING, Devonport, builders. ROBERT NOBLE, Whitby, dentist. BENJAMIN CHADW1CK, Liverpool, chronometer maker, JOHN E VANS, Whitfield, bleacher. RXOHARD WALBURNj Howden, Durham, grocer. FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE OF FRIDAY, JUNE 5 WAR OFFICE, JUNE 5— 16th Regt Ft: Maj- Gen C. Bisshopp, C. B,, to be col, r Lieut- Gen T. E. Napier, C. B., removed to the 71st Ft.— 71st: Lieut- Gen T. E. Napier, C. B., from the 16th Ft, to be coi, v General Sir J. Macdonell. G. C. B., dec.— 6th Drag Gds: Lieut F. A. Weatherley, from the 4th Lt Drags, to be lieut, v J. W. J. Gilford, whe ex.— 7th Drag Gds ; Cor J. R. Welstead, to be lieut, v Walker, who ret.— lst Drags : 0. Cos. tobadie, gent, to be cor, v Peyton, who ret.— 4th Lt Drags : LieutJ. W. James Gifford, from the 6th Drag Gds, to be lieut, v Weatherley, who ex; Cornet Douglas Fyfe has been permitted to resign his commission.— 8tli Lt Drags : Lieut J. Puget, to De capt, by pur, v Reilly, who ret,— lst Regt Ft: Capt J. M. Brown, from h- p lst Ft, to be Capt, v J. E. Sharp, who ex.— 2d Ft: Ens J. VY. Harrel, to be lieut, by pur, v Steele, who has ret; H. Waring, gent, to be ens, by pur, v Harrel.— Ilth Ft: Surg J. H. Dwyer, from the 31th Ft, to be surg, v Chalmers, who ex.— 23d: Quartr- mstr J. Darker, from h- p of the late 5th Regt British German Legion, to be quartrmstr, v W. H. Smith, who ret upon h- p.— 34th Ft: Surg W. K « Chalmers M. D, from the 11th Ft, to be surg, v Dwyer, who ex.— 13d Ft: Capt T. Horan, from the 84th, to ba capt, vice R. M. Pakenham, who ex.— 53d: " r " " "" ' " "" ' 51th: 1 Cronyr , w ____ 7lst: EnsC. S. Trotter has b'een permitted to'resign his commission!— 78th: Ens E. J. Fitzimons to be lieut, v Sinclair, whose prom on 17th April, 1857, has been cancelled.— 81th : Capt R. M. Pakenham, from 43d, to be capt, v T. Horan, who ex.— 91th : Capt J. L. M'Andrevr, from h- p unat, to be capt, v VV. H. Dore, who ex.— Rifle Brigade : Maj and Brev Lieut- Col J. R. Glyn, from h- p unat, v W. Harry, Earl of Errol, who ex; Capt M. Dillon, from h- p Rifle Brig, to be capt, v Brev Lieut- Col J. R. Glyn, prom to substantive rank of maj und roy warrant 6th Oct, 1854.— 2d We » t India Regt: L. M'Adam De Lancey, gent, to be ens, v Ogden. who ret. DEPOT BATTALION : Lieut- Col the Hon R. A. G. Dalzell, • from h- p of a depot battalion, to be lieut- col, v Brevet- Col J. T. Hill, who ex. UNATTACHED : Capt and Brevet- Lieut- Col J. R. Glyn from the Rifle Brigade, to have the substantive rank of major, under the royal warrant of 6th October. 1854, BANKRUPTCY ANNULLED. DAVID MEYRICK, Cardiff, Glamorganshire, boot maker. BANKRUPTS. JAMES SHAW, Southover, near Lewes, grocer, CHARLES KNOWSLEY, Exeter, draper. JAMES HOGGINS, Strand, auctioneer and tobacconist. JOHN FREDERICK GOO DE RED, Piccadilly, wine merchant. SAMUEL GROTTICK, Blackfriars- road, hatter. THE MARKETS. CORN EXCHANGE, MARK- LANE.- FBIDAY. Only limited supplies of English Wheat have been received up t9 our market this w eek, coastwise and by land- carriage. The demand, however, is inactive, at ahout previous rates. A very large supply of Foreign Wheat having come to hand, that article has sold slowly, at barely last week's currency. Floating cargoes, however, are held at very full prices. Barley is in moderate request, at full prices, although an extensive supply of Foreign has come to hand. Malt sells slowly, on former terms. JOats are rather easier to purchase, owing to an increased supply from abroad, Beans, Peas, and Flour meet a steady sale.— Cuirentprices. perquarter.— British:— Wheat. Essex, Kent, and Suffolk, white, 54s to 65s; ditto, one selected runs, 66j to 69s; ditto red, 47s to 6U; ditto, Talavera, 69s to 75s; Norfolk, Lincolnshire, and Yorkshire 17s to 65s. Barley— Malting, 41a to 4£ s; grinding and distilling, 84s to 10s; Chevalier, — sto— s. Malt— Essex, Norfolk, and Suffolk, 65s to 74s; Kingston, Ware, and town- made, 75s to 78s. Oats— Essex and Suffolk, 19a to 23s; Scotch and Lincolnshire potato, 22s to 27s; feed, 21s to 23s; Irish potato, 22s to 26s. Rys, 36s to 38s. Beans— Mazagan, 86s t> o 40s : tick and harrow, 88s to 44s j pigeon, 40s to 46s; long pod, 89s to 41s. Psas — Non boilers, 38s to 40s; whits, Essexaud. Kent boifers, 41s to 423; ditio 8ne Suffolk, 43s to 41s; maple, 40s to 443; grey, S8s to 41s. Flour— Best marks, delivered, per sack, 50s to 52s: secondary and country ditto, 88s to 45s. FOBBIGW.— Wlieat— Dantzic and Konigsberg, 68s to 81s; ditto, ditto, extra, 82s to 85s; Rostock and Welgast, 59s to 81s; Belgian ana PemeraniaB, 55sto77s; Danish and Silesian, 5Ss to D3S; Italian and MA. rianople,— sto— s; Odessa, — s to — s; American ana Canadian. 58s to 70s. Barley— Malting, 40s to 41s; grinding and distilling, 84s to 89s. Oats — Poland brew, 22s to 273; teed, 19s to 25s. Beans— small, 36s to 40s; Egyptian, 36s to S8s. Peas— wliite boilers, 88s to 12s; yellow ditto. 83g to 86s; non boilers, 83s to 86s. Flour— Spanish, per sack, — a to — a ; Canadian and American sour, 25s to 28s; s weet, 29a to 82s. BREAD.— The price of Bread in the City and at the West End is still maintained at 7Jd to 8Jd the lib loaf; but in other places the bakers are selling the best bread at 7d the lib loaf, while in the cheap neighbour- hoods they profess to sell at 6d. SEEDS.— There has been a better demand for Canaryseed, and late rates are well supported. Tares are in fair request, at lull prices. Lin- seed is quite as dear as last week. Rapeseed is in good demand.— Turnips, white, 15sto 16s per bushel; red and green, 15s to 16s; Mustard Brown, 20s to 22s; whive, 10s tol2s; Tales, winter, 5s Od to 6s Od; Canary, 73s to 80s per qr.; Rye Grass, 80s to 36s ; Clover, red, English, 54s to 66a per cwt.; ditto, white, 56s to 68s ; ditto. Foreign, red, 54 » to 61s; ditto, white, 66s; Trefoil, new, 24a to 2ss; Carraway, new, 40s to lis per cwt; Coriander, 22s to 24s: Heuipseed, 45sto 46s per qr. English Linseed— Sowing, 74s to 76s per qr; crushing, 58s to 68s. Foreign Lin « seed— Baltic, 6< Js to — s per qr; Odessa. 61s to65s0d. Linseed Cakes, English, £ 9 5s to £° 10s per ton; Foreign, £ 8 10s to £ 3 15s; Rape Cakes, £ 6 0s to £ 8 as : Rapsseed, new, £ 89 to £ 81 per qr. METROPOLITAN CATTLE MARKET, FRIDAY.— The supplies of fat stock have been generally fair, at prices about equal to those of Monday. The general condition of the stock is good, at prices as follow— Beef— Inferior coarse Beasts, 3s 21 to Ss 4d; second quality, 8s 6d to 3s lOd; prime large Oxen, 4s 0dte4s4i; prime Scots, 4s6dto 4s lOd. Sheep— Infer coarss Sheep, 8s Od to 8s 1- ij second quality, 3 s ( id to 4s 0a, prime coarse woolled, 4s 2d to 4s 8d; prime South Down 4s lOd to 5s Od. Cal » es— Large coarse Calves, 8s 6 « ! to 4s 6d; pri.-. ie small 4s od to ss Od. Pork— Large Hogs, 3s 8d to 4s 2d, neat sinaU porkers 4s 4d to 5s Od. Suckling Calves23sto30s each; >, uarter- old store Pigs 21s to 283 Od ditto. Lambs 5s8d. to 6s 8d.— Head of Cattle on sale— Beasts 1150, Cows 110, Sheep and Lambs 9,600, Calves 855, Pigs 300. Foreign— B easts were 110, Sheep 200, Calves 257. NEWGATE AND LEADENHALL MARKETS, FRIDAY.— The trade generally ruled heavy, and prices are firm.— Inferior Beef 2s J3d to 8s 0d, middling 3s 2d Co Ss ( id, prime large ditto 3s 8d to 4s 0a, prime small ditto 4s 2d to 4s 4d. Inferior Mutton 2s 101 to Ss Id, middling ditto 8s 6d to 4s 2d, prime ditto 4s 4d to 4s 6d. Veal 3s 1 d to Is 6d,. Large Pork Ss 8d to 4s 2d, small ditto 4s 4d to 5s 0d.— Lamb 5s Od to 6s Od. ENGLISH BUTTER.— Our Butter market is pretty steady, at a re- duction of from 2s . to 4s per cwt from last week. Fresh firm.— Dorset new milk 100s to 102s, ditto middling 91s to 9ds, Devon Vis to iOUs— Fresh 10s to 12s per dozen lb. ENGLISH CHEESE.— The demand has been dull for the past week, and but few sales have been effected. Prices remain the same. Stocks are increasing.— Cheddar, fine, 70s. to 8ts; middliw — s to — s ditto loaf, 76s to 82s: Wilts loaf. 66s to 84s; ditto double, 61s to 71s; ditto thin, 60s to 65s; ditto i> ines,— sto 82s; ditto skim, 31s to 123; Cheshire, 61s to 84s; double Gloucester, 60s to 7is per cwt. POTATO MARKETS, FRIDAY.- The supplies of Potatoes at the Borough and Spitalfields markets are moderate, the demand is heavy, prices drooping.— York Regents ( per ton) 100s to 130s, Lincolnshire ditto 95s to 110s, East Lothian 100s ta 120s, ditto reds 95s to 115s, Perthshire, Forfarshire, and Fifeshire Regents 100s to 110s, Irish whites 65s to 80s, German ditto 60s to 70s. HOP MARKET, FRIDAY.— The latest accounts from the plantations represent a considerable increase of fly during the week, and the market inconsequence rules very firm. The business done for present use has not been to any extent: but several speculative sales have caused a rise of quite Ss per cwt. The duty is estimated at £ 180,000 to £ 185, « 00.— Mid and East Kent pockets £ S13sto £ 5 18s. Weald of Kent £ 3 8s to £ 4 2s, Sussex £ 8 Ss £ 318s per ewt. WOOL MARKET, F'tinAY.— The English Wool market continues exceedingly dull, the transactions being of the most limited character, and prices id. and in some instances ljd per lb lower than they were two or three weeks back, The currencies are, at per pack oi 240 lbs:— Fleeces— Southdown hogs £ 18 10s to £ 19IUs, dicto halt- bred hogs £ 18 to £ 1810s, ditto Kent £ 16 10s to£ 17, ditto Southdown ewes and wether £ 17 0s to £ 17108, ditto Leicester ditto £ 16 0s to £ 17 0s. Sorts— Cloth- ing, picklock £ 22 to £ 2S 0s, ditto prime and picklock £ 19 10s to £ 20.0 » - ditto choice £ 18 0s to £ 19 Od, ditto super £ 17 Od to £ 18 0s, ditto Comb>- ing— wether matching £ 22 03 to £ 23 6s, ditto picklock £ 1910sto £ 20,' ditto common £ 16 Us to £ 17 0s, ditto hog matching £ 23 10s to £ 24, ditto picklock matching £ 20 10s to £ 21 10s, ditto superfine ditto £ 17 10s to £ 18 10s. HAY MARKETS, FRIDAY.— There was a moderate supply at these markets, for which the demand was dulL— Smithfield— Meadow Hay 50s to 80s Od, new — s to — s. Clover Hay 70s Od to 105s, new — s to — s— Straw 26s to 30s. Cumberland— Meadow Hay 50s to 84s, new — s to — s, Clover Hay 70s to 100s, new — s to — a— Straw 26s to 30s. White- ckapel— Meadow Hay 50s to 84s. new — s to — s, Clover Hay 70s to 100s, new — s to — s— Straw 26s tc 80s. LEATHER MARKET, FRIDAY.— The transactions have been of a moderate character this week, on account of the holidays. During the past month the business in the Leather trade has considerably increased in consequence of a disposition to accept rather lower rates for some descriptions of goods. The weekly sales have also exceeded the sup- plies, and the accounts generally concur in representing that very small stocks are held by consumers throughout the kingdom. Under these circumstances it is fully anticipated that greater activity will shortiy prevail.— Crop Hides, 281b to 4alb each, I7d to 21d per lb; 101b to 541b, 21d to 23d; 511b to 601b, — d to 23d ; Bull Hides 13d to 15d ; Vitrol Butts, Od to Od; English Butts, 22d to 31d ; Foreign Butts 20d to 29d; Foreign Hides, 16Jdtol9d; Dressing Hid « s 16d to20d; ditto Shaved, 18d to 22Jd; hest Saddlers* Hides, 19d to 21^; English Horse Hides, 14d to 18d: German Hides, 14d to 19d; Spanish Horse Hides lad to 21 d; Calf Skins ( if rounded, 2d to 4d per lb more), 821b to 401b per dozen, I9a to 24d; 421b to 501b, 19d to 25d; 621b to 601b, 19d to 23d; 621b to 1001b, 19d to 21d; Seal Skins large, — d to— dj small,— d to — d; Kips, lid to Sad; Basils. 9d to lid ; Bellies, lid to 14d; Shoulders, 17d to 21d. COAL MARKET, WEDNESDAY.—( Pricesol Coals per ton at the close of the market. V- Byass's Bebside Hartley 16s Od, Davison's West Hartley 16s Od, Ncrth Percy Hartley 13s, Tanfield Moor lis Od, Tantield Moor Butes 14s od. Walker's Primrose 14s Od, West Wylam 15s, Wylam 15s Od. Wall's End— Eden 15s Sd, Harton lis 3d, Riddell lis 3d, Eden Main 16B Od, Framwellgate 15s 3d, Haswell 17s 6d, rietton 17s 3d, Kepier Grange 16s 9d, Russel's Hetton 15s 9d, Stewart's 17a 3d, Cassop 16s 3d, Hartlepool IPs 3d, Ileugh Hall 16s Od, Kelloe 16s, South Kelloe 16s Sd. Tees 17s Sd, Whitworth 15s 6d, Derwentwater Hartley 15s 6d.— Ships at market 56— sold 36— unsold 18. Cure No. 8,906: " Thirteen years' cough, indigestion, and general debility have been removed by Du Barry's excellent Ravalenta Arabica Food.— James Porter, Athol- street, Perth."— Cure No. 4,208 : " Eight years' dyspepsia nervousness, debility, with cramps, spasms, and nausea, have been effectually removed by Du Barry's health- restoring food. I hall be happy to answer any inquiries.— Rev John W. Flavell, liidlington sectory, Norfolk."— In canisters, lib 2s 9d, 21b 4s 6d, 51b lis, 121b 22s. The Rib carriage free, on reccipt of Post Office order. Barry Du Barry and Co, 12, Regent- street, London; Fortnum, Mason, and Co, 182, Piccadilly; also 77Abbis's, 60, Gracechurch- street; and 68, and 150, Oxford- street. HOLLOWAY'S PILLS FOR LIVER AND STOMACH COMPLAINTS.— Mark Drewell, of Melsom- street, Bath, was afflicted for seven years with a disorder ot the liver and stomach, indigestion, loss of appetite, and extreme debility, and unable to follow his occupation. He had con- sulted the most eminent medical men, without any beneficial result; at last he had recourse to this valuable remedy, and in three mouths his health was re- established. Sold by all medicine vendors throughout the world; at Professor Holloway's Establishments. 241, Strand, Loudon; and 80, Maiden lane. New York. IMPORTANT to INVALIDS. The highly beneficial and . restorative qualities of Dr SIBLY'S RE- ANI- MATING SOLAR TINCTURE have acquired for it a reputation far and wide. In all cases of debility and lassitude, lowness of spirits, ner- vousness, and indigestion, it is unrivalled ; as a purifier of the blood, and a powerful, yet safe tonic, it lias produced the most astonishing re- sults, restoring the invalid to health and strength in an incredibly short space of time. In bowel complaints, arising from atmospheric changes or other causes, it is also strongly recommended. Prepared and sold by J. R. Saffell, High- street, Lavenham, Suffolk, in bottles at 6s, 7s 6d, and Us each: and in family bottles, at 22s each. Also, Dr SIBLY'S LUNAR TINCTURE, for complaints incidental to tho female sex, price 4s 6d and 10s 6d each bottle. Wholesale agents, Barclay and Sons, 95, Farringdon- street, London; and sold by all medicine vendors through- out the kingdom. FRAMPTON'S PILL of HEALTH is the most effective remedy for indigestion, bilious and liver complaints, sick headache, loss of appetite, drowsiness, giddiness, spasms, and all disor- ders of the stom- acli and bowels; and for elderly people, where an occa- sional aperient is required, nothing can be better adapted. For females these pills are truly excellent, removing all obstructions, the distressing headache so very prevalent with the sex, depression of spirits, dulness of sight, nervous affections, blotches, pimples, and saUowness of the skin, and give a healthy, juvenile bloom to the complexion, Sold by all medi- cine vendors. Observe the name of " Thomas Prout, 229, Strand, Lon- don," on the Government stamp. QUACKERY OVERTHROWN i— The pockets of the afflicted have been fleeced too long. Send a guinea to GEO. TOMLINSON, and you have full advice aud prescriptions, which can be dispensed by your own chemist. It is therefore G. T.' s interest that there should be a speedy and permanent cure. The " Confidential Friend" free, sealed up, for four stamps. Post Office orders payable at Gloucester. Address, Geo. Tomlinson, King Stanley, Gloucestershire. G. T. begs distinctly to state . aat prescriptions are sent, and no interest whatever in any general specific. CONSULT Surgeon SCOTT, in confidential cases, at 17, Adam- street, Adelphi, Strand, London. Want of Manhood, whether from excess, private abuse, spermatorrhoea, stricture, venereal, scrofula, nervous debility, climate, or age, treated till cured before charge for medicine. Midwifery and ailments too delicate for detail attended to the issue. Female obstruction pills 4s a box. Established since 1830. At home before 8 and after 6 daily. SECRET SORROW! CERTAIN HELP I— Dr DE ROOS, from twenty years' practical experience, is enabled to treat with the utmost certainty ol cure all diseases arising from excesses or infection, as spermatorrhoea, stricture, syphilis, Ac, without the use of those dangerous medicines, mercury, copaiba, Ac. Country patients corresponded with till cured. Advice and medicine, £ 1. Sub rosa. Address, Walter De Roos, M. D., 10, Berners- street, Oxford- street, Lon- don. ConsulUitionsdailyfWim till 4, Sundays excepted. JOZEAU'S COPAHINE, or Saccharated Capsules, approved of by the French College of Physicians, successfully ad- ministered in the Paris and London hospitals, and acknowledged by them to be the best remedy for a certain disorder, ( See Lancet of Nov 6, 1852 : a copy will bo forwarded on application,) Price per 100,4s 6d; 50, 2s 9d. To be had of the inventor, Gabriel Jozeau, sole French chemist, 49, Haymarket, London; and all the principal chemists. ANEW and IMPORTANT DISCOVERY in the SCIENCE of MEDICINE.— Patent Office Seal of Great Britain.- Diplcme d'Ecole de Pharmacie, Pharmacien de Paris.— Imperial Col- lege of Medicine, Vienna.— TRIESEMAR, Nos. 1, 2, and 8, a lozenge, devoid ef taste or smell, can be carried hi the waistcoat pocket, as ad- ministered by Valpeau, Lalleman, Roux, Ricord, Ac, Ac.— Triesmar, No. l, for relaxation, spermatorrhoea, indiscriminate excesses, or. too long residence in hot climates. It has restored thousands of debilitated in- dividuals. who are now enjoying health and vigour. Triesemar, No. 2, effectually, in the short space of three days, eradicates all traces of gonorrhoea, strictures, irritation of the bladder, non- retention of urine, and those disorders where copaivi and cubebshave so long been thought an antidote for. Triesemar, No. 8, is the great continental remedy for syphilis and secondary symptoms, scurvy, scrofula, and all cutaneous eruptions.— Price lis, or four cases in one for 33s, which saves lis ; and in £ 5 canes, saving £ 112s. To be had in London, of Darby 110, Leadenhall- street ; Hannay, 63, Oxford- street: Proui, 229, Strand; Barclay, Farringdon- street; Butler, 4, Cheapside. LONDON— Printed and Published at " BELL'S LIFE IN LONDON" Office, at 170, Strand, in the Parish of St. Clement Danes, in the City and Liberty of Westminster, by WIILIAM CLEMENT of the same place.— SUNDAY, JUJN'JS 7, 1857,
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