Last Chance to Read
Your Account
Sign In  or  Sign Up
Your Basket
Your basket is empty
Payment methods accepted on LCTR website
You are here:   

Bells Life in London and Sporting Chronicle [Town Edition]


Printer / Publisher:  
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 
No Pages: 8
Bells Life in London page 1
Price for this document  
Bells Life in London and Sporting Chronicle [Town Edition]
Per page: £2.00
Whole document: £3.00
Purchase Options
Select an option and add to basket to buy a copy of this document:Bells Life in London and Sporting Chronicle [Town Edition]
Choose option:

Bells Life in London and Sporting Chronicle [Town Edition]

Date of Article: 02/08/1857
Printer / Publisher:  
Address: William Clement
Volume Number:     Issue Number: 
No Pages: 8
Sourced from Dealer? No
Additional information:

Full (unformatted) newspaper text

The following text is a digital copy of this issue in its entirety, but it may not be readable and does not contain any formatting. To view the original copy of this newspaper you can carry out some searches for text within it (to view snapshot images of the original edition) and you can then purchase a page or the whole document using the 'Purchase Options' box above.

( SUNDAY, AUGUST 2 1857.) AND SPORTING CHRONICLE ( TOWN EDITION,) 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, General Post Office. STAMPED EDITION, SIXPENCE; UNSTAMPED, FIVEPENCE.- B! • RIGHTON RACES will take place August 5 th, m- J 6th, and 7th. The following races have yet to close: FIRST DAY.— The BEISTOL PLATE of 50 sovs ( Handicap); one mile. The SOUTHDOWN STAKES, with 30 addedl ( Optional Selling); 1 To close and name to the Clerk of the Course, at the Old Ship Hotel, by 6 o'clock the night before running. SECOND DAT.— The GBAND STAND PLATE of 50 sevs ( Handicap); ^ TheSUSSEX STAKES, with 30 added ( Optional. Selling); half a mile To close and name by 5 p. m., the day before running, at the Race E THIRD DAY.— Seven races have yet to be entered for. ~ HENRY DORLING, Epsom, Clerk of the Course. All letters for the Clerk of the Course to be addressed Post Othce, Brighton, Lord Anglesey Mr C. C. Greville Baron Rothschild Mr . T. Morris Mr F. Swindells Mr H. Hargreaves Mr G. Payne! Mr G. Mather Mr J. Barber Mr H. Howard Mr F. Higgins Mr J. La Mert Mr A. Hives Mr E. Carter Mr E. Carter WARWICK SEPTEMBER MEETING, 18.57, will take place on Wednesday and Thursday, the 2d and 3d of September. The following stakes close on the Tuesday after Good- WF° IRSTCDAY.— The SHOBTS HANDICAP of 3 sovs each, with 25 added, for all ages; a winner of any handicap subsequent to the publication ot the weights to carry 51b extra; five furlongs. To close and name on or before the Tuesday after Goodwood Races to Messrs Weatherby, m London, or to the Clerk of the Course, Leamington. The weight ® to be fixed the Tuesday after York Meeting. SECOND DAY— The COUNTY STAKES of 100 sevs, added to a Han- dicap of 20 sovs each, h ft. and 5 if declared on or before the 18th ot August; the winner of the Ebor Handicap or the Leamington Stakes to carry 10Jb, or any other handicap amounting to 100 sovs subsequent to the declaration of the weights 51b, ot two such handicaps 191b extra; no horse to carry more than 101b extra; the second horse to receive 30 sovs out of the stakes; the winner to pay 25 sovs towards the expenses ; nominations taken in this stake remaining in, and not starting, to pay 10 sovs, and on starting 20 sovs; one mile and a halt, lo close ana name on or before the Tuesday after Goodwood Races, and the weights to be fixed by the 12th of August: nominations and declarations of forfeit to be made to Messrs Weatherby, in London, or to the Clerk ot the Course, Leamington. " ' ' Mr E. R. Clark Mr J. Jackson Mr J. Parker Lord Chesterfield Mr J. Merry Mr H. Hill Lord Wilton Lord Clifden . , .... BThe WELTEB CUP, value 100 sovs, the rast in specie, by subscnption of 15 sovs each, 10 ft, and 5 only if declared on or before the 18tli of August; the winner of a hand eap subsequent to the publication of the weights to carry 51b extra: to be ridden bv officers of the army or navy, or by members, or sons or members, of White's, Brookes s, Boodle s, the Jockey Club. Goodwood, Eglinton Park, Bibury, Croxton Park, Brighton, Southdown, or Leamington Hunt, or Tenms Court Ciubs, or honorary members of the same for the time being; professionals allowed to ride in this race by carrying 61b extra; the winner to pay 5 sovs to the Starter; one mile and a half. To close and name on or before the Tues- day after Goodwood Races, and the weights to be fixed by tne 12th of August, Nominations and declarations of forfeit to be made to Messrs Weatherby, in Loudon, or to the Clerk of the Course, Upper Parade, Leamington. Capt D. Lane Mr H. Hargreaves Mr J. La Mert Mr J. Saxon Capt Little Mr R. J. West Mr H. Elwes Mr H. S. Thompson Mr T. Dawson I The NUESEBT HANDICAP, of 10 sovs each, h jt, with 50 added, for two year elds ; the second to save his stake, and the winner to pay 10 sovs to the starter ; a winner of a handicap subsequent to the publication of the weights to carry 51b extra; T. Y. C.— To close and name to Messrs Weatherbv, in London, or to the Clerk of the Course, Leau ington, on or before the Tuesday after Goodwood Races. The weights to be fixed the Tuesday alter York Meeting, The TOWN PLATE ot 50 sovs, added to a Handicap of & sovs each, 2 tt, for three year olds and upwards ; a winner of a handicap after the decla- ration of the weights to carry 51b extra; the winner to pay 10 sovs to- wards the alteration of the course; one mile.— To close and name on or before the Tuesday after Goodwood Raoes, to Messrs Weatherby, in London, or to the Clerk of the Course, Leamington. The weights to be published the Tuesday after York Meeting. Mr. E, Carter I Mr E. Carter Hon Admiral ROUS. 1' C. C. GREVILLE, Esq, > Stewards. M. PHILIPS, Esq, J Mr J. F. CLARK, Judge. Mr HIBBURD, Starter. Mr S. MERRY, Leamington. Clerk of the Course. Capt Rhys Mr B. Land Mr G. Payne Mr J. Hawkins " TVflLITARY RACES will take place at Warwick, _ UJL on Wednesday and Thursday, 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 by the town of Warwick; for horses bona fide the property of 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 list j horses bred in France allowed 101b; 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 SOYS by the town of Warwick; for horses bona fide the property of officers of the French and English army and navy on full- pay, and to be ridden by the same; three year olds lOst 41b, four list 91b, five 12st 41b. six and aged 12st 101b; allowances as in first race; the win- ner of the Alma Stakes to carry 71% extra ; one mile. A HANDICAP of 20 sevs each, h ft, and 5 it declared on or before the 3d of September, with a sum added from the fund, and 50 sovs by the town of Warwick: for horses bona fide the property of, or to be named by, 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 Rue Royale, et le Cercle Imperial, and to be ridden by the same; two miles. A HANDICAP of 10 sovs each, h ft, with a sum added, for horson bona fide the property of, or to be named by, officers and members as in third race; and to be ridden by the same, & c; one mile. A NUBSEBY HANDICAP of 10 SOYS 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, twice or more 71b extra; the winner to pay 10 sovs towards expenses ; jockevs to ride ; three- quarters of a milo. To close and name to Messrs Weatherby, in London; or t « S. Merry, Leam- ington, on or before Tuesday, September 8th. The weights to be pub- lished in due time. A HANDICAP of 5 sovs each, with 20 added, for all ages; a winner of a handicap, after the weights are aut, 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 Tuesdav, September 8th. SECOND DAY.— The INKEBMAN STAKES of 10 SOYS each, h ft, with a sum added from the fund, and 50 SOYS by the town of Leamington ; for horses bona fide the property of officers on full- pay of the French and English army and navy, and to be ridden by the same; four year olds lOst 91b, five list 31b, six and aged list 71b; officers who have never won a public race in the United Kingdom allowed 71b ; the winner of the Alma and Balaclava Stakes to carry 71b, if both 141b extra; two miles. The SEVASTOPOL STAKES of 10 sovs each, h; ft, with a sum added, for horses bona fide the property of officers of the French and English army and navy on full pay, and to be ridden by the same; three year olds9st 101b, four lOst 31b, five list 71b, six and aged list 121b ; officers who have never won apublie race in the United Kingdom allowed 71b; the winner of the Alma, Balaclava, Inkerman, or any other race at this meeting, to carry 71b, of two 111b extra; three quarters of a mile. A HANDICAP of 20 sovs each, h ft, 5 if only declared on or before Sept 3, with a sum added from the fund, and 50 sovs by the town of Leamington; for horses bona fide the property of, or to be named by, officers and members as in third race, first day, and to be ridden by the same; one mile an da half. A HANDICAP of 10 sovs each, h ft, with a sum added, for horses bona fide the property of, or to be named by, officers and members as in third race, first day, and to be ridden by the same, & c; three quartern of a mile. To close and name to the secretary, by 8 o'clock the evening be- fore, at 14, Upper Parade, Leamington. 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; jockeys to ride: two miles. PEESENT SUBSCBIBEBS : Admiral Rous I T. Dawson | H. Hargreaves General Windham I G. Taylor I J. Barber G. Payne I H. E. Hicks | To close and name to Messrs Weatherby, in London, or to S. Merry. Leamington, on or before 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; jockeys to ride; three furlongs. To close and name to Messrs Weatherby, in London; or to S. Merry, Leamington, on or before Tuesday, Sept 8. The first four races on the first day, and the first three on the second day to close and name to Captain George, 4th Light Dragoons, on or before the 15th of August, ; and weights for the handicaps will be pub- lished by the 29th of August. Admiral the Hon J. ROUS, 1 Col BERKELEY( Scots Fusilier Guards), | Lieut- Col STRANGE, C. B. ( R. A.), ( Lieut- Col WOODFORD ( Rille Brigade), f M MANCHESTER AUTUMN MEETING, Friday and Saturday, September 25th and 26th, 1857. FIRST DAY.— The CHESTEEPIELD HANDICAP of 5 sovs each, with 60 added, for two year olds ; a winner of any race value 50 sovs, after the weights are published, to carry 51b extra; the second to save Lis stake, and the winner to pay 5 sovs towards expenses; three quarters of a mile. To name as for the Wilton Handicap. The WILTON HANDICAP of 100 sovs, added to a Sweepstakes of 5 sovs each, for three year olds and upwards; the winner of any race value 50 sovs, after the publication of the weights, to carry 31b, of 100 51b, of two of 100 or one 200 71b extra; second to receive 10 sovs out of the stakes, and the winner to pay 10 sovs towards expenses; one mile and three quarters. To name on the Tuesday after Goodwood Meeting ( August 4) to Messrs Weatherby, London; Mr R. Johnson, York; or to Mr J. Bake, 4, Brown- street, Manchester. The TEAPEOBD HANDICAP of 5 sovs each, with 50 added by Sir H. de Trafford, Bart, for all ages; second to receive 10 sovs out of the stakes; file winner of any race value 50 sovs, after the weights are published, to carry 31b, of 100 71b extra; o » e mile. To name as for the Wilton Handicap. SECOND DAY.— The NOBTHEBN METROPOLITAN HANDICAP PLATE Of 100 sovs for all ages; 2sovs entrance; the winner of any race value 60 aovs, after the publication of the weights, 51b, of two, or of the Wilton Handicap, 71b & ztra; one mile. To name as for the Wilton Handicap. Baron ROTHSCHILD, " i Sir H. DE TRAFFORD, Bart, Utewarrfs W. S. S. CRAWFORD, Esq, f otewaras. E. BUCKLEY, Esq, J Mr R. JOHNSON, Ju Ige and Handicappar. Mr ELLIOTT, Starter. Mr J. BAKE, Clerk of the Course. WOLVERHAMPTON RACES will take place on Monday and Tuesday, August 10 and 11, 1857. — fhe following stakes will close on Saturday next, August 8, to Mr S, Walker, Talbot Hotel, before 9 o'clock in the evening. FIRST DAY.— The INNKEEPERS' PLATE of 50 sovs, added to a Sweepstakes of 5 sovs each; three year olds 8st 51b, four 9st 71b, five lOst, six and aged lOst 21b; mares and geldings allowed 31b ; mile and a half; a winner once in 1857 to carry 41b, twice or more 71b extra ; horses that have never won allowed 31b ; the winner to be sold by auction immediately after the race, and the surplus arising above the sum entered for to go to the race fund; the winner to be sold for 80 sovs; if entered to be sold for 60 sovs allowed 71b, if for 40 lilb, if for 30 211b, and if for 20 281b. To close and name at the Talbot Hotel by 9 o'clock on Saturday evening, August 8. Six subscribers or no race. The LADIES' PUESE of 50 sovs, entrance 1 sov, to go te the fund, for any horse never having won or received forfeit before the day of entering; thiee year olds 7st 71b, four 8st 71b, five 8st 121b, six and aged 9st; mares and geldings allowed 31b, half bred horses 61D ; once round and a distance ( about a mile and a quarter). To close on Saturday pre- ceding the races, before 9 o'clock in the evening, at the Talbot Hotel, Captain CHRISTIE,! H. PADWICK, Esq, j Stewards. Mr JOHNSON of York, Handicapper and Judge. Mr J. S. WALKER, Clerk of the Course. Mr MOSELEY, Secretary. IPSWICH RACES will take place on Thursday and Friday, the 27tli and 28th of August, 1857. The following Stakes close and name on the Tuesday after Goodwood :— FIRST DAY.— The BOBOUOH MEMBERS' PLATE ( Handicap) of 50 sovs, given by the Members, for three year olds and upwards: a win- ner of a handicap, after the declaration of the weights, to carry 51b extra; entrance Ssovs, or nominationrefused; onemile. To close and name to Messrs Weatherby, in London; to Mr Manning, Newmarket; or to S. Merrv, Leamington, on or before the Tuesday after Goodwood. SECOND DAY.— The IPSWICH HANDICAP of 5 sovs each, 2 ft, with 50 added by the town of Ipswich, for three year olds and upwards; the winner of the Suffolk Handicap to carry 101b extra; a winner of any other handicap, after the declaration of the weights, value 100 sovs, to carry 61b extra; no horse to carry more than 101b extra; the second horse to save his stake, and the winner to pay 10 sova towards expenses; one mile. To close and name to Messrs Weatherby, in London; Mr Manning, Newmarket; or to S. Merry, Leamington, on or before the Tuesday after Goodwood. The COTTNTY MEMBEBS' PLATE f Handicap) of 50 sovs, given by the Members, for all ages; a winner after the weights are out to carry 51b extra ; half a mile; 2 sovs entrance, to be paid at the time of naming, or nomination refused. To close and name to Messrs Weatherby, in London ; Mr Manning, Newmarket; or to S. Merry, Leamington, on or before the Tuesday after Goodwood. Mr S. MERRY, Leamington, Clerk of the Course. \\ 7^ ESTON- SUPER- MARE RACES will take w w place on Tuesday, Aug 25, 1857, when the following prizes will be offered, free for all horses. The COUNTY STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 40 added; heats. The TRADESMEN'S PLATE of 20 sovs, added to a Sweepstakes of 2 sovs each; heats. A HUBDLE RACE of 25 sovs, added to a Sweepstakes of 2 sovs each; A FREE HANDICAP of 20 sovs, added to a Sweepstakes of 80s each. ! Bills of particulars and all other information can be obtained of the hon sec, Mr F. W. Cannon, Weston- super- Mare. " Dated July 29th, 1S57. HEREFORD RACES, 1857.—- THE FOLLOWING RACE is RE- OPENED, to CLOSE on Thursday, the 6th of August ( Brighton Race week), either to Messrs Weatherby, London ; or to the Clerk of the Course, Northampton :— The ROYAL PLATE, of the value of 300 sovs, representing Queen Eliza- beth on Horseback at the Death of the Stag in Windsor Park, by sub- scriptions of 10 sovs each ; if more than SO subscribers, the surplus to go to the second horse ; Goodwood Cup weights, distance, and condi- tions ; the winner ofthe Goodwood Cup to carry 71b extra. T. MARSHALL, Northampton, C. C. DEVONSHIRE.— TOTNES AND BRIDGETOWN RACES and STEEPLE CHASES will take place on Wednesday and Thursday, the 9th and 10th days of September, 1857. FIRST DAY.— A FBEE STEEPLE CHASE for 50 sovs. The TOWN PLATE of 35 sovs. A HUBDLE RACE for 15 sovs. The LADIES' PLATE of 15 SOVS. SECOND DAY.— The GBAND SOUTH HAMS STEEPLE CHASE for 50 sovs. The TRADESMEN'S PLATE of 30 SOVS. The FLYING STEEPLE CHASE for 20 sovs. The COMMITTEE PLATE of 15 sovs. See particulars in hand bills.— By order of the committee, WILLIAM HANNAFORD, Secretary. CANTERBURY RACES, 1857.— Friday, Sept 4 — The EAST KENT HANDICAP, a Sweepstakes of 10 sovs each, h ft, with 50 added, for all ages; the winner of a plate or stake value 100 sovs, after the declaration of the weights, including the winner's own stake, to carry 51b, of two such races 81b extra; three horses, the property of different persons, to start, or the 50 sovs will not be given; 8 subscribers ornorace; about a mile and a half. To close and name on the first Tuesday after Goodwood, to Messrs Weatherby, and the weights to appear in the next " Calendar;" to be handicapped by Messrs Weatherby; the winner to pay 5 sovs towards expenses, & c; there will be no entrancG or weighing fees for this race. A programme of other stakes will shortly be announced. IJ Stewards. Major BROWN ( 4th Li< ht Dragoons), ' I Capt H. I. BAILLIE ( R. Horse Guards), J Capt GEORGE ( 4th Light Dragoons, Hon See. Mr CLARK, Newmarket, Judge, Mr HIBBURD, Ascet, Starter. S. MERRY, Clerk of the Course. DERBY SUMMER MEETING will take place on Wednesday and Thursday, the 9th and 10th of September, 1857. The following stakes closc on Tuesday, August 4th, either to Messrs Weather'ey, London, Mr R. Johnson, York, or Mr T. Marshall, C, C., Northampton. FIRST DAY.— The TBADESMEN'S PLATE of 109 sovs, added to a Handicap of 15 sovs each, 10 ft, and 5 osly if declared in writing on or before Tuesday, 25th August, to Messrs Weatherby, London, or to the Clerk ofthe Course; the winner of any race of the value of 100 sovs, in- cluding his own stake, between the day of declaring the weights and the time of running ( both days inclusive) 41b, of 200 sovs 7ib, and « f 500 sovs or more 101b extra; the winner to pay 20 sovs towards expenses, and the second horse to save his stake; three horses to start or the public money will not be added; two miles. Lord Chesterfield Lord W. Powlett Mr Copelaud Capt Little Mr Good Mr T. Hugl. es Mr F. Swindells Mr J. Jackson Mr E. Parr Mr Mellish Mr Thomas Mr E. R. Clarke Mr T. Dawson The NUBSBBY HANDICAP, a two year old handicap of 5 sovs each, 2ft, with40 added; any winner after the weights are declared to carry 51b extra; about three quarters of a mile. The INNKEEPERS' PLATE ( Handicap) of 50 sovs, for three year olds and upwards; entrance 2 sovs, to be paid at the time of naming, to go to the fund; any number of horses the property of the same owner may run for this plate; once round; any winner of a race of the value of 100 sovs after the weights are declared to carry 41b; of 200 71b extra. SECOND DAY.— The CHATSWOBTH STAKES of 50 sovs ( given by his Grace the Duke of Devonshire), added to a Handicap of 10 sovs each hit, and 3 only if declared in writing on or before Tuesday, 25tli August, to Messrs. Weatherby, London, or to the Clerk of the Course; the winner of any race of the value of 100 sov3 inducing his own stake, between the day of declaring the weights and the time of running ( both days inclu- sive) to carry 41b, of 200 or more 71b extra; the winner of the Trades- men's Plate at this meeting to carry 101b extra in addition to any other penalty to which he may be liable; the second horse to save his stake, and the winner to pay 5 sovs towards expenses; three horses to start or the public money will not be added; one mile and a quarter. Mr J. Armstrong I Mr W. Robinson I Mr F. Swindells Mr E. Parr | The CHESTEKFIELD STAKES of 50 sovs ( given by the Right Hon the Earl of Chesterfield), added to a Sweepstakes of 10 sovs each, h ft, for two year olds; colts 8st 101b, fillies and geldings 8st 71b; horses having started during the year 1857 without having won up to the day of run- ning, allowed, if twice 31b, thrice or more 71b; a winner of any two year old stake ( except selling stakes) to carry 51b extra; the owner of the second horse to save his stake; the winner to pay 5 sovs towards ex- penses; three quarters of a mile. Mr T. Walker. The JUVENILE STAKES ( Handicap) of 50 sovs, added to a Sweep- stakes of 10 sovs each, 3 ft, for two year olds; the winner of the Nursery Handicap on the first day to carry 101b, and the second 51b extra; the winner of any race after the weighHrnre declared to carry 51b extra, but this penalty not to be in addition to the extra weight to be incurred for the Nursery Handicap; the winner to pay 10 sovs towards expenses; straight run in ( about half a mile). The Derwent Stakes, the Maiden Plate, the Sudbury Handicap, and the Selling Stakes close on the evenings before running respectively. Full particulars will duly appear. The Right Hon Earl FERRERS,! aW, r(, a W. T. COPELAND. Esq, j stewards. Mr R. JOHNSON, York, Judge and Handicapper. Mr T. MARSHALL, Northampton, Clerk ofthe Course. Mr ELLIOTT, Starter. STOCKTON MEETING will take place on Thurs- day and Friday, Aug 27th and 28th. FIRST DAY.— The MANDALE TBIAL STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 20 added, for all age?: two year olds 6st, three 7st 121b, four 9st, five 9st 51b. six and a^ ed 9st 71b; mares and geldings allowed 31b; a winner of 100 sovs in the present year to carry 71o extra, of 209 101b extra; one mile. To close as for the Elton Stakes, and name the evening preceding the race, at 10 o'clock. The ELTON JUVENILE STAKES ( Handicap) of 5 sovs each, 3 ft, with 50 added by J. S. Sutton, Esq, for two and three year olds; winners of any race after the publication of the weights 51b extra; second to save his stake, and the winner to pay 10 sovs towards expenses; seven fur- longs. To close and name on the Tuesday after Ripon Races, the 11th of August. « - SECOND DAY.— The GABBUTT NURSERY PEDESTBIAN HANDICAP of 5 sovs each, with 50 added, for two year olds; winners of any race after the publication of the weights 51b, of the Elton Juvenile Stakes 71b extra; the second to receive 10 sovs out of the stakes, and the winner to pay 10 sovs towards expenses; seven futlongs. To close and name the same time as the Elton Juvenile Stakes, August 11. Nominations received by Messrs C. and J. Weatherby, of 6, Old Bur- lington- street, London; Mr Richard Johnson, of York, judge and handi- capper ; and Mr Thomas Craggs, of Steckton, Clerk of the Course and Secretary. Right Hon Earl VANE, Lord DE LISLE and DUDLEY, J. S. SUTTON. Esq, Major COOKSON, . lie } Stewards. RIDGEWATER and WEST SOMERSET RACES will take place en Thursday and Friday, 3d and 4th ^ September, 1857. FIRST DAY.— The BRIDGEWATEB STAKES ( aFree Handicap) of5sovs each, with 40 added; to close and name to the Secretary, Mr Babbage, Bridgewater ( with a P. O. order for one sovereign with each nomination) on or before AugustlO ; the weights ( by Messrs Weatherby) to appear in Bell's Life onthel6thAugust, andtheacceptances to be declared to Messrs Weatherby on or before the 26tn August; four horses, the property of different owners, to start, or the public money will not be added ; should the highest weight accepting be under Sst 121b it will be raised to that weight, and the others in proportion; a winner of 50 sovs after the publication of the weights, to carry 51b extra, 100 or more 71b; the second horse to save his stake: the winner to pay 5 sovs towards ex- penses ; about one mile and a half. SECOND DAY.— A PLATE of 30 sovs ( a Free Handicap), added to a Sweepstakes of 3 sovs each; to close and name to the Secretary, Mr Babbage, Bridgewater ( with a P. O. order for one sovereign with each nomination), on or before the 10th August, the weights ( by Messrs Weatherby) to appear in Bell's Lite on the 16th August, and the accept- ances to be declared to Messrs Weatherby en or before the 26th August; four horses, the property of different owners, to start or the public money will not be added; should the highest weight accepting be under 8st 121b it will be raised to that weight, and the others in proportion; a winner of 50 sovs after the publication of the weights to carry 51b extra, 100 or mere 7lb; the second horse to save his stake ; the winner to pay 3 sovs towards expenses; the winner of the Bridgewater Stakes or the Borough Members' Plate to carry 71b extra, if both 14lb extra; about one mile. rjiHE ULYERSTON RACES and GREAT NORTHERN ATHLETIC MEETING will be held on Friday and Saturday, the 7th and 8th of August next. In consequence of the Furness Handicap not having filled, the follow- ing will be substituted: The FURNESS STAKE of 4 sovs each, h ft, with 30 added, for three year olds and upwards; about two miles; second horse to save his stake; three year olds to carry 7st 71b, four Sst 131b, five 9st 71b, six and aged 9st 111b; mares and geldings allowed 31b; the winner to pay 4 sovs towards expenses; three to start or the public money will not be added; to close and name to Sergeant- Major Lawrence on or before Wednesday, the 5th day of August. The TRADESMEN'S STAKES of 3 sovs each, h ft, with 20 added, for all ages ; heats, about a mile; second to save his stake ; three year olds to carry 7? t 71b, four 8st 131b, five 9st 71b, sixandaged 9stlllb; the winner of the handicap to carry 71b extra; mares and geldings allowed 31b; the winner to pay 3 sovs towards expenses; three to start, or the public money will not be added. To close and name to the Clerk of the Course on or before the 6th of August. The INNKEEPERS' STAKES of 1 sov each, with 10 added, for beaten horses ; heats, once round and a distance; Becond to save his stake ; weights same as in Tradesmen's Stakes. £ 68 to be wrestled for, and a splendid Champion's Belt. Notice.— The Ulverston and Lancaster Railway will be opened about the end ofthe present month, so that there will be through communica- tion per rail to Ulverston, AIRDRIE RACES will take place on Thursday and Friday, the 6th and 7tli of August current. FIRST DAY,— The TRIAL STAKES of 3 sovs each, with 20 added; two year olds Sst, three 7st 21b, four 8st 4lb, five Sst 121b, six and aged 9st; winners in the present year up to the time of starting to carry, once 31b, twice 51b extra; one mile; mare3 and geldings allowed 31b ; if 6 sub- scribers, the second to save his stake. The CALDEEBANK HANDICAP of 10 sovs each, h ft, and 3 only if de- clared, with 100 sovs added. Closed with 18 nominations and 11 ac- ceptances. The INNKEEPERS' PLATE of 20 sovs, added to a Sweepstakes of 3 sovs each; heats, one mile ; three year olds 8st 71b, four 9st 91b, five lOst 21b, six and aged lOst 41b; mares and geldings allowed 81b; the winner liable to be claimed, and put up to auction immediately after the race for 100 sovs; but if entered to be sold for 80 sovs allowed 41b, 60 91b, 40 161b, and if for 30 241b ; the surplus, if any, ofthe above sums, to go to the racing fund ; the winner if not sold, to pay 3 sovs towards expenses. The GAETSHEERIE and COATBRIDGE HANDICAP of 50 sovs; one mile and three- quarters. Closed with 16 nominations. The HUNTERS' and YEOMANEY STAKES of25 sovs, added to a Sweep- stakes of 3 sovs each, for horses that have been regularly hunted with any established pack of hounds in 1856 or 1857, or horses the property, and Lo have been in possession of a member of any yeomanry corps at least three montlis: previous to the day of running, and neither class of horses to have been in a public training stable during such three months ; two miles; three year olds lOst 71b, four list 71b, five 12st, six and aged List 31b; winners of 50 sovs in the last or present year to carry, once 51b, twice71b, thrice 101b extra; mares and geldings allowed 31d, and halfbreds71b ; gentlemen riders; professionals 71b extra; the second horse to save his stake, and the winner to pay 3 sovs towards expenses ; certificates of horses having been hunted to be produced to the clerk before starting. SECOND DAY.— TheAuCHENGRAY STAKES of 20 sovs, given by Pa- trick Rankin, Esq, and the committee, added to a Sweepstakes of 3 sovs each, 1 ft; three years old 7st, four 8st 21b, five 8st 81b, six and aged 8stl21b; winners in. the present year up to the time of starting, to carry once 31b, twice, or the Trial Stakes, 51b extra; once round and a distance. The BURGH MEMBER'S PLATE ( Handicap) of 50 sovs, given by James Merry, Esq, M. P., added to a Sweepstakes of 5 sovs each, h ft. Closed with 17 nominations. The GLASGOW PLATE of 20 sovs, added to a Sweepstakes of 3 sovs each; three year olds 8st 71b, Ifour 9st 91b, five lOst 21b, six and aged aged lOst 41b; mares and geldings allowed 31b; the winner liable to be claimed and put up to auction immediately after the race for 100 sovs; but if entered for 80 sovs allowed 61b, 60 101b, 40 161b 30 211b, and if for 20 281b; the surplus, if any, of the above sums, to go to the fund; once round and a distance. The AIRDRIE BURGH CUP of 30 sovs ( in specie), given by the Provost, Magistrates, and Town Council of Airdrie, added to a Sweepstakes of 5 sovs each, 2 ft; three year olds 7st 41b, four 8st 8! b, five 9st 21b, six and aged 9st 41b ; winners in the last or present year, and up to the time of starting, of any state, cup, or plate, value 100 sovs, to carry 51b, of two, or one of 200 sovs, nb extra ; mares and geldings allowed 31b; twice round; the second horse to save his stake, and the winner to pay 3 sovs towards expenses. The WELTER STAKES ( Handicap) of 25 sovs, added to a Sweepstakes of 3 sovs each, 1 ft. Closed with 11 nominations. A FBEE HANDICAP of 1 sov each, with 10 added, for the beaten horses; once round and a distance. Enties for the above stakes ( except the Free Handicap) to be made to the Clerk of the Course, within Mr Forbes's Hotel, Airdrie, on Tues- doy, the 4th of August, between the hours of 6 and 10 o'clock p. m. The colours to be given at same time, under a fine of 1 sov. Any deviation from the same will also incur a fine of 1 sov. Stakes, forfeits, entrances, & c, to be made good to the Clerk, at latest, by 11 o'clock of each day's races, or not entitled to start; but if started without such stakes, & c, beingpaid, the owner shall not receive the stakes, though a winner. The usual allowance for clerk and weights. If any horse should be drawn after the jockey is weighed, and his number exhibited, the owner or trainer will be fined 5 sovs. Three horses, the property of different in- dividuals, to start in each race, or the added money will be withheld. In the Selling Stakes, the beaten horses to be subject to the Newmarket rule of claiming. All horses to be saddled in the enclosure; and each jockey to walk and canter his horse past the post, under a penalty of 1 sov. Any jockey disobeying the orders of the Starter will be fined 5 sovs, and not allowed to ride again at the meeting. The races will be run in the order published, any rule or practice to the contrary notwith- standing. These, and the rules and regulations applicable at Newmar- ket, Goodwood, & e, will be strictly adhered to; ana all disputes to be settled by the Stewards, or those they may appoint, whose decision shall be final. His Grace the Duke of HAMILTON and 1 BRANDON, JOHN DAVIDSON, Esq, Provost of Airdrie, JAMES MERRY, Esq, M. P., ALEX. W. BUTTERY, Esq, JAMES THOMSON RANKIN, Esq, WM, M. REDFERN. Esq, GEORGE BAIRD, Esq, WILLIAM WILSON, Esq, Messrs C. and J. WEATHERBY, of London, Handicawere, Mr JOHN STEVENTON, Judge, Mr JAMES BOSTON. Starter, Mr JOHN WATSON, Clerk of ( he Course, ^- Stewards, LICHFIELD RACES will take place on Monday and Tuesday, 7tli and 8th September, 1857, being the week after Warwick and two days previous to Derby meeting. Heats abolished at this meeting. FIRST DAY.— The COPELAND HANDICAP of 5 sovs each, with 25 added by W. T. Copeland, Esq, M. P.; one mile and a quarter. To close and name on or before Tuesday, August 18th, to the Clerk of the Course, 114, Dale End, Birmingham : to Messrs Weatherby, London; or Mr R. Johnson, York; weights published August 25th, W. Saunders | T. Flintoff The STAPFOBDSHIRE STAKES of 50 sovs, added to a Sweepstakes of 15 SOYS each, 10 forfeit, and 5 only if declared ; two miles. To close and name on or before Tuesday, August 11th, to the Clerk of tlieCourse, 114, Dale End, Birmingham; to Messrs Weatherby, London; or Mr R. Johnson, York; weights published August 18th. Lord Anglesey 1 J. Mott I T. Holland W. T. Copeland H. Wilkins | John Yardley F. Bedford | Geo. Moss I C. Bed'ord Geo. Mather F. L. Baumington Sir R. Peel E. R. Clarke The CHAMPAGNE STAKES of 40 sovs, added to a Sweepstakes of5 savs each ; for two year olds ; the last half mile. To close and name on or before Tuesday, August 11th, to the Clerk of the Course, 114, Dale End, Birmingham ; to Messrs Weatherby, London; or Mr B. Johnson, York. Sir R. Peel. The ANSON STAKES, a Sweepstakes of 5 sovs each with 20 added; for two and three year olds; five furlongs. To close on Tuesday, Sep- tember 1st, to the Clerk of the Course only. fc& The TAMWOBTH PLATE of 30 SOYS ( Handicap), for all ages; entrance 1 sov; six furlongs. Close August 25th to the Clerk of the Course only. Mr John Yardley I Mr H. Simpson Mr R. Holmes I Mr R. Wilson SECOND DAY.— The NURSEBY HANDICAP of 5 sovs each, with 25 added by W. T. Cooeland, Esq, M. P., for two year olds ; onemile. To close and name on or before Tuesday, AUK 18, to the Clerk of the Course ; to Messrs Weatherby, London; or Mr R. Johnson, York. Her MAJESTY'S PLATE of lOOgs. To elose and name to the Clerk of the Course the Saturday before running. The GOLD CUP of 50 | sovs in Ispecie, added to a Handicap Sweep- stakes of 5 sovs each; one mile. To close and name as for the Stafford- shire Stakes. W. T. Copeland I T. Flintoff I C. Leach G. Mather I E, R. Clarke | Sir R. Peel. The ANGLESEY STAKES of 20 sovs, added to a Sweepstakes of 3 sovs each. To close and name as for Queen's Plate. The WELTBB HANDICAP of 10 sovs each, h ft; gentlemen riders, as qualified for the Willoughby Handicap, Warwick; one mile. To close and name on or before Tuesday, Aug 18, to the Clerk of the Course ; to Messrs Weatherby, London; or Mr R. Johnson of Yoik. W. T. COPE LAND, Esq, M. P., 1 Captain WHITE. Stewards. BARON D. WEBSTER, Esq. J Mr R. JOHNSON, of York, Judge and Handicapper. Mr GEORGE CALLAWAY, Starter. Mr JOHN SHELDON, jun, Clerk ofthe Course - Office, 170, Strand. CARDIFF RACES will take place September 7 and 8,1857. The CARDIFF STAKES of 15 sovs each, 7 forfeit, and 8 if declared, with 100 added ; two miles. The ELY STAKES of 10 sovs each, 5 forfeit, and 3 if declared, with 50 added; one mile and a half. Will close on Tuesday next, the 4th August, with the Hon Sec at Cardiff, or Messrs Weatherby, London. Hon R. WINDSOR CLIVE, M. P., 1 GODFREY MORGAN, Esq, J Stewards. Mr PRIDE, Hon Sec, 22, Charles- street. ASHDOWN PARK.— By permission of Lord Craven the following stakes will be run for on November 9th, and following days:— The CBAVEN CUP, for an unlimited number of dog puppies of 1856, at £ 5 each, £ 2 ft, the latter sum to be paid to the secretary on or before the 1st of August, when the stake closes; the name, colour of dog, day of whelping, name of breeder, sire and dam, and all distinctive marks, to be given with the entry. The ASHDOWN CUP, for bitch puppies of 1856; the conditions the same as for Craven Cup. The LAMBOUBNE CUP, for 32 all- aged greyhounds, at £ 10 each. The COMMON BOTTOM STAKES, for 16 all- aged greyhounds, at £ 5 each. The Secretary will be in attendance at the Red Lion, Lambourne, be- tween the hours of 4 and 6 on Monday, 8th November, when payment for all stakes must be made. Each nomination in Craven and Ashdown Cups to give a vote forjudge. All applications for nominations to be made to J. S. Bowles, Esq, Milton Hill, Abingdon, Berks. R. ETWALL, Esq, 1 Hon J. S. BOWLES, Esq, f Sees. MALTON CHAMPION COURSING MEETING, by the kind permission of General Noreliffe and Lord Middleton, will take place over Langton and Wharram Wolds, on Wednesday and Thursday, Nov 4th and 5th, 1857. Stewards will be appointed at the time of drawing. The LANGTON CUP, for an unlimited number of puppies of 1856, at £ 3 10s each, £ 1 forfeit. The entry to close August 1st. Printed forms to fill up for this stake may be had by applying to Mr Robt. Walkington. The BIRDSALL CUP, for 16 greyhounds of all ages, at £ 510s each. The MALTON STAKES, for 16 greyhounds of all ages, at £ 3 10s each. The WHABBAM STAKES, for 16 greyhounds of all ages, at £ 210s each. CONDITIONS.— Double nominations will be guarded throughout. All persons wiil be held liable for the amount of entry after securing nomi- nations. The ordinary will be on Wednesday evening at Mr Robert Walkington's, the New Globe Inn, at 7 p . m. Tickets 3s each, each nomi- nator to take one ; not transferable. The dogs will be classed and drawn on Tuesday evening, between C and 9, at the above- mentioned inn, when all stakes must be paid. This meeting will be further governed by the rules, as laid down by " Stonehenge." Nominations wiil be secured in the order ofapplication to Robert Walkington, New Globe Inn. Malton, Yorkshire. Mr R. BOULTON, Judge. Mr T. RAPER, Slipper. ROYAL THAMES NATIONAL REGATTA, at PUTNEY, on the 4th, 5th. and 6th of August.— South Western Railway,— Frequent TRAINS will run between Waterloo Bridge station and PUTNEY, MORTLAKE, & c. Waterloo Bridge Station. 1st August, 1857. By order. T> OYAL YACHT SQUADRON REGATTA will JLlJ take place on Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday, August 4th, 5th, 6th, and 7th, 1857. FIRST DAY.— His Royal Highness the PBINCE CONSOBT'S CUP. for schooners under 200 tous belonging to the squadron; the Queen's Cup Course; three to start, or no race. SECOND DAY.— The R. Y. S. Annual Dinner. THIRD DAY.— HEB MAJESTY'S CUP, for cutters under 100 tons belonging to the squadron; the Queen's Cup Course; three to enter and start, or no race. To close at midnight of August 2d. Entrance 1 guinea. Fireworks at 9 p. m. FOURTH DAY.- The R. Y. S. Annual Ball. W. C. BROWNE. Captain R. N., Secretary, THE ROYAL WESTERN YACHT CLUB of ENGLAND REGATTA will take place on Wednesday, the 26th of August ( the birthday of His Royal Highness the Prince Consort). The following prizes will be given :— The ROYAL WESTERN YACHT CLUB PURSE of 60 sovs; open to all yachts of any rig belonging to members of a royal yacht club and hold- ing the Admiralty warrant; also to foreign yachts belonging to a royal or national yacht club, of 25 tons and upwards; time race; three to enter and start, or no race; entrance 2 guineas, post entrance 3 guineas. The MEMBERS' CUP ( value £ 60), or 60 sovs, at the option of the win- ner, for yachts of all rig and tonnage belonging to members of the Royal Western Yacht Club of England, and holding the Admiralty war- rant ; time racethree to enter and start, or no race; entrance 1 guinea; post entrance 2 guineas. A CLUB PUESE of 30 sovs; open to yachts the property of members of any royal yacht club and holding the Admiralty warrant, of any rig, from 10 to 25 tons; time race; three to enter and start, or no race; en- trance 1 guinea, post entrance 2 guineas. A CUP, value 10 guineas ( presented by Mr G. Bate, ofthe Royal Hotel), to be sailed for by yachts under 10 tons; time race; three to enter and start, or no race; entrance 5s. Numerous other prizes will be given for rowing and sailing matches, amongst which will be contested the Garrison Sweepstakes, rowed and steered by officers in garrison. All entries for yachts must be made to the Secretary at the elubhouse, and the distinguishing flag named, before 8 p. m. on the day previous to the race. The Regatta Committee reserve to themselves the power of making such alterations and additions as from circumstances may ap- pear to them necessary for carrying out the regatta. On Tuesday, the 25th of August, the annual general meeting of the members, and dinner, at the clubhouse. The regatta ball at Bate's, Royal Hotel, the same evening. The Opera patronised by the club on the night ofthe regatta. R. W. Y. Clubhouse, July 29,1857. L. ROBERTS, Secretary. T> OYAL VICTORIA YACHT CLUB REGATTA _ LVi commences Monday, August 10, 1857. MONDAY.— A SUBSCRIPTION PRIZE, value £ 100, open to all yachts belonging to a royal yacht club, or to foreign yachts belonging to a royal or national yacht club; time for tonnage race, half Ackers's scale; to start at 10: 30 a. m. An entrance fee of Is per ton o. m. must be paid at the time of entry for this prize, which will be returned to all who start. Entrance to closejl0: 80 p. m., August 7. TUESDAY.— A SILVER CUP, presented by F. B. Carew, Esq, open to all yachts belonging to the Royal Victoria Yacht Club.— N. B. In this match yachts will be permitted to top their booms previous to starting, but not to hoist any sail; and during the race they may carry any sail they please, but in all other respects the sailing rules of the R. v. Y. C. must be strictly adhered to; to start at 10: 30 a. m. Entrance to close at 10: 30p. m., Saturday, August8. WEDNESDAY.- The Annual Dinner at the Club House at 7 o'clock. THURSDAY.— ROYAL VICTORIA YACHT CLUB PRIZE, value £ 50, open to all schooners belonging to the club; to start at 10 a. m. The ROYAL VICTOBIA YACHT CLUB PEIZB, value £ 50, open to all cutters belonging to the club ; to start at 11 a. m.; an entrance fee of 3d per ton o. m. must be paid at the time of entry for each of these prizes, which will be returned to all who start. Entrance to close at 10: 30 p. m., Tuesday 11th August. FRIDAY.— Boat races, & c, at 2: 30 p. m. Ball at the Club House; gentlemen's tickets 10s, ladies' 7s. Tickets can only be obtained from the Secretary through a member of the club. SATURDAY.— The Annual General Meeting at the club. Chair will be taken at 1 p. m. precisely. N. B. The committee reserve the right to make any alterations or ad- ditions to the above arrangements if they deem it necessary. Post entries admitted on payment of a fee of one guinea. J. HASLER HELBY, Secretary. Secretary has a 14 ton yacht for sale now fitted out and ready for s « a. THE TORBAY ROYAL REGATTA will take place at Torquay, on Friday, the 28th day of August, 1857. Under the especial patronage of her most gracious Majesty the Queen, and his Royal Highness the Prince Consort. FIRST PRIZE— A PURSE of £ 40, for yachts of any rig, not less than 40 tons, o. m. bona fide the property of gentlemen, and kept for plea- sure only. SECOND PRIZE.— A PUESE of £ 30; time race; for cutter yachts of 25 tons and under 40, o. m., bona fide the property of gentlemen, and kept for pleasure only. THIRD PRIZE.— A PUESE of £ 20; time race; for cutter yachts under 25 tons, the property of gentlemen, and kept for pleasure only. The LADIES' PUESE, for pleasure yachts belonging to Torbay, PRIZES for yachts' gigs and boats. A PURSE OP SOVEREIGNS for the Torquay fishing boats. PRIZBS for rowing, sculling, and punt chases. Further particulars, as to entries and regulations, to be ascertained On application to the hon sec. A public breakfast at Hearder's Hotel, at 9: 30, and a ball at Webb's Royal Hotel. The Teignmouth Regatta will take place on the 24th of August, arid the Royal Western Yacht Club Regatta at Plymouth, on the 26th of August GEORGE HOLLAND ACKERS, Esq, ( C., R. V. Y. C.) 1 Sir JOHN BAYLEY. Bart ( R. Y. S.) I HENRY L. BROWN, Esq, Capt BOUVERIE, R. N. Sir WALTER P. CAREW, Bart ( R. Y. S.) '. „„-, THOMAS CHAMBERLAYNE, Esq ( V. C., R. V. Y. C.) fbtewalds- R. STEWART DYKES, Esq ( R. N. Y. C.) J. GOODSON, Esq( C., R. L. Y. C.) Sir H. BOLD HOGHTON, Bart ( R. Y. S.) JOSEPH WELD, Esq ( R. Y. S.) J W. H. KITSON, Hon Sec and Treasurer, Torquay Bank. ; i I The Teigdmouth Regatta will take place on the 24th of August, and the Royal Western Yacht Club Regatta, at Plymouth, on the 26th of August. R OYAL YORKSHIRE YACHT CLUB REGATTA, on the Humber, will take place on Wednesday and Thursday, August 5th and 6th. The Right Hon Lord LONDESBO- ROUGH, Commodore. PRIZES. A CUP, value 50guiueas, to be sailed for by yachts of any tonnage, be- longing to a royal yacht club, presented by the Royal Yorkshire Yacht Club. A CUP, value 50 guineas, presented by the Right Hon Lord Londes- borough, Commodore, to be sailed for by yachts belonging to the Royal Yorkshire Yacht Club. CHAS. G. RUST, Secretary. TENBY. REGATTA will take place on Friday, August 21st, 1857. A PRIZE of £ 50, open to all yachts of any royal yacht club, being not less than 20 t « ns register; time for tonnage race; one guinea entrance fee. A PBIZE of £ 20, open to all yachts of any royal yacht club, being under 20 tons register; no time for tonnage allowed; half- guinea en- trance fee. A PBIZE of £ 10, open only to Tenby andBrixhamfishing skiffs; seven shillings entrance fee. A PBIZE of £ 7, open to all sailing boats of not more than 25 feet length of keel; five shillings entrance fee. PBIZES for four- oared gigs, & e. Three to enter or no race lor any of the prizes. J. MAULE SUTTON, Honorary Secretary. LOUGH FOYLE AND SWILLY REGATTA CLUB.- The ANNUAL REGATTA of the above CLUB will be held off Moville, Lough Foyle, on Thursday, the 13th of August, and following day. The CLUB PRIZE SILVER CUP, value 30 guineas, to be sailed for by gentlemen's yachts, and open to all yacht clubs; to be won two years in succession before it becomes the absolute property of the winner ; the winner of this race to receive £ 10 ; entrance 10s. T17EST LONDON FANCY RABBIT CLUB.— » T The SUMMER SHOW of this society will take place on Tues- day evening, August 4th, at the Cranbourne Hotel, St Martin's- lane, where cards to view the show can be obtained. A member will show one under six months old, the most extraordinary eared rabbit ever yet shown. Chair to be taken at 8 o'clock. BOROUGH of NEW WINDSOR.— THE Mayor . and Magistrates, ataMEETING held at the Town Hall, on July the 27th, 1857, took into consideration a memorial presented to them, signed by a large number of inhabitants, setting forth the debauchery and immorality practised at the late celebrations of the Revel in the Acre. Resolved—" That the mayor be requested to issue notices prohibiting the assemblage of caravans, shows, drinking or other booths, and stalls, either in the Acre or on the thoroughfares within the borough, on the 17th day of August next, or any other day hereafter." In pursuance of the above resolution, I hereby give notice, that no drinking or other booths, caravans, shows, or stalls, will be permitted to stand either in the Bachelor's Acre, or any of the thoroughfares in the borough, on the said 17th day of August ( or any other day without the mayor's permission^, and the police are directed to see the above order carned out. G. PEARL, Mayor. Dated this 27 th day of July. 1857. HORNCASTLE AUGUST GREAT HORSE FAIR.— At a meeting held at the Bull Inn, Horncastle, on Tues day. the 14th day of August, 1855, for the purpose of fixing a day for the commencement of the Horncastle Great Horse Fair, Captain Fox in the chair, the chairman having read the notice convening the meeting, it was proposed by Mr Kirkham, and seconded by Mr Colton, " That it is the opinion of this meeting that the_ present uncertainty as to the com- mencement of Horneastle Horse Fair is very inconvenient to the buyers, sellers, innkeepers, and others, and that a definite time should be fixed for the beginning ofthe fair." Carried unanimously.— Mr Cox proposed, and Mr Symmonds seconded," That the second Monday in August be Axed for the commencement of the fair, and this meeting hereby pledges itself to carry out, as far as possible, this present resolution." Carried unanimously. JOHN WILSON FOX, Chairman. BAGNIGGE WELLS- ROAD, 1, Granville- place. — Tuesday next.— Cab Stock and Lease of Premises.— Mr Moses Isaacs has directed Mr J. GOWER to SELL by AUCTION, on the pre- mises, as above, on Tuesday next, August 4, at 1 o'clock, without reser- vation, his entire plant, comprising FORTY- FIVE fast, useful, seasoned HORSES, twenty- seven cabs ( seven clarence and twenty hansom), two light chaises, forage cart, saddles, bridles, harness, ash planking, spokes and felloes, chaff machine worked by horse power, contents of smith's and wheelwright's shops, old iron, nails, & c; also valuable lease of pre- mises, comprising dwelling- house, stabling for sixty horses, coach- houses, lofts, & c, plentifully supplied with water, ir closed by folding gates, held for a term of which 74 years are unexpired, at the rental of £ 140 per annum. Sold in consequence of the continued illness of Mr Isaacs. On view. Catalogues had on the premises, and of Mr J. Gower, auctioneer and valuer, Repositorv, Barbican. REPOSITORY, Barbican.— Holstein and Meck- lenburg Brougham and Carriage Horses.— Mr J. GOWER has received instructions from the importer to SELL by AUCTION, on Friday next, August 7th, TEN superior young harness HORSES, mostly 6 years old, grand goers. Among them are some match uairs of greys, bays, and chesnuts, and a very useful high- stepping brown chaise mare, The above are worthy the notice of noblemen, gentlemen, and job masters requiring horses with fashion and breeding for carriage purposes. On view two days prior to sale. " O EPOSITORY, Barbican.— Troop Horses, from JLw her Majesty's Regiment of Royal Horse Guards Blue.— Mr J. GOWER is directed by the commanding officer of the above superior mounted regiment, to SE LL by AUCTION, on Friday next, August 7th, FIFTEEN capital, long- tailed, black troop HORSES, supernume- raries ofthe regiment, suitable for farmers, job, and funeral carriage masters, carmen, and others. On view two days prior to sale. GENUINE.— A very snpenor weight carrying thorough- bred HUNTER, STEEPLE- CHASE HORSE, or HACK for SALE, with saddle and bridle; he has been ridden for the last two years by a gentleman weighing about 15 stone, and is parted with in consequence of having no further use for him; colour bright bav, with black legs, 15 hands 3 inches high, possesses great bone, spee" d, and beauty; perfectly quiet, ar- d sound in every respect. Lowest price 80 guineas. Ho may be seen and tried from 2 to 4 o'clock, at Mr Hall's riding school, Albany- street, Regent's Park. TO be SOLD, the property of a gentleman going abroad, a CHESNUT MARE, 15 hands 2 inches high, by the Colonel out of a well- bred mare. She is master of 12st; has been hunted in Leicestershire and Herefordshire; is very fast, a first- rate luaper, and sold for no fault, only on account of the gentleman going abroad next week. Price 85 guineas. To be seen and a trial allowed at Mr J. Osborne's, commission and livery stables, Upper Montague- street, Montague- squ8re, \ y. THE CITY of GLASGOW ROYAL REGATTA CLUBS ANNUAL REGATTA will take place on Friday and Saturday, 28th and 29th August, when the following races will be run ( open to the world)-.— Four- oars, pairs, skiffs, joV, y boats, youths'and amateur races, also sculling match, and numerous other races, confined to Glasgow and the club, amounting in all. to about £ 180. Further particulars in future advertisements, JAMES B. M'NEIL, Hon Sec, QTALLIONS. O MOUNTAIN D For SALE or HIRE, the DEER, the most powerful stallion in England, winner of the Grand Duke Michael, Criterion, Claret Stakes, & c, by Touchstone, dam Mountain Sylph. His stock ( now yearlings) are re- markably powerful and racing- like : 600 guineas have been refused for one filly by this horse. He has served a number of first- class tried marcs, including dams of Mincepie, Peep o' Day Boy, Good Friday, Angelica. Sprig of Shillelagh, Dr 0* 10016, Ireland's Eye, Exile of Erin, Roscommon, & c, & e. Also, EAGLE, by Irish Birdcatcher, dam Emily, by Pantaloon. His stock are highly approved of; and some half breds by Eagle have been pur- chased by Mr Anderson, of London, Mr Murray, of Manchester, and other eminent judges, for the largest prices on record. Prizefighter's darn is by Eagle out of a half bred mare. For price, and further particulars, apply t « Mr A. Gray, Theobald's Farm. Enfield, Middlesex, where the horses can be seen. TO be SOLD or LET on JOB, with or without side- saddle and bridle, all complete, a BAY GELDING, six years old, stands 15 hands 1 inch high, with plenty of breeding, figure, and fashion; rides well, safe and pleasant in all his paces, and is a first- rate lady's horse, having constantly carried ladies all the season; warranted sound and quiet. To be seen, and a trial allowed, at Mr J, Osborne s, commission and livery stables, Upper Montague- street, Mon- tague- square, W. FOR SALE, at Sherston Stables, Haymarket, a good weight- carrying HUNTER, the property of Major Burton, who is ordered for India immediately. Price to be known of the head ostler. ^ IRST- CLASS HORSE for SALE, in the hands of the breeder, very promising as a carriage or gentleman's cab horse. He is a rich bay with black points, by Audley, seven years old. Can be seen on Monday and two following days, at Mr R, W. Lovegrove's, Water Oakley Farm, Maidenhead. FOR SALE, a PERFECT CHARGER and HUNTER, warranted sound, very hahndsome, eight years old, tlioroug bred, from the south of Ireland; has been a few times in single and double harness, in which he is perfectly tractable. Price 130 guineas. Apply to Mr Jackson, librarian, Woolwich, S. E. nnHOMAS MASON begs to inform noblemen and J. 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, 233. Oxford- street, near the Marble Arch. G REYHOUND S.- For SALE:- 1. BLACK DOG, by Long's Lablache out of Colonel Clowes's Compact; whelped June, 1855 2. BLACK BITCH, iby Lawrence's Lopez out of Riley's Royalty, sister of the same litter as Bagge's Tendresse; June, 1855. J'- BLACK BITCH, a sister of the same litter as Randell's Lady Clara; May, 1855. Their blood and fine shape induced their owner, who bred No. - and 2, and reared all of them, to allow them to arrive at maturity before running, and neither have had a course of any kind whatever, but have been daily and regularly well exercised. They had the distemper at three months' old, and have been remarkably healthy ever sines. The bitches passed through their first heat at the end ofMay last, and will, therefore, escape that impediment in the coming season. As a criterion for then- size, No. 1 is 641b; the bitches about 541b each. Also, at weaning time, one BRACE of CROXTETH'S PUPPIES, by King Lear; whelped on the 7tli instant. Croxteth ( formerly Lord Sefton's Saucyone), was an excellent rnnner, and a winner in Lancashire in her first season, in Wiltshire in her second, and in Aberdeenshire in her third. All may be seen at the Bell Hotel, Worcester, any day before 2 p. m. July 22d, 1857. TO be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, the following KENNEL of GREYHOUNDS, the property of a gen- tleman declining coursing : 1. BARWINE, white red dog, by Mawworm, sire of Mischief and Young Barwine. 2. MAGGIE LAUDER, red bitch, by The Curler out of Gay Lass, with three brace of puppies by Masquerader. 3. FORFEIT, black bitch, by Richmond out of Liberty. 4. RED DOG, whelped 8th April, 1856, by Barwine out of Mary My Darling, by Juggler out of Patty. 5. B BITCH, sister to No. 4. 6. B BITCH, sister to No. 4. For performance of No. 1,2, and 3 see " Thacker." No. 4,5, and 6 are splendid, puppies, and have never seen a hare. Apply to Charles Rushton, Heath House, Coven, near Wolverhampton. G1 REYHOUNDS.— For SALE, a small KENNEL, " consisting of stallion dogs, brood bitches, running dogs, & c, of the most fashionable Newmarket, Lancashire, and Scotch blood. Par- ticulars and prices can be learned from Mr Elliot, gunmaker, Jed- burgh, N. B. TO be SOLD, SEVEN PUPPIES, seven weeks old, out of Mr Dennis's ( late MrFyson's) Fairy, byMrGarrod's dog Legion. The racing qualities of the dog and bitch are well known to the coursing world. Apply to R. F. Dennis, Fordham, near Soham. r| U) be SOLD, a BRACE of liver and white JL POINTER DOGS, thoroughly broken, and shot over by the pre- sent owner last season. They are of the first class, and can be seen at 25, Broad- street, Bloomsbury. E. H. 1? OR SALE, a BRACE of WHITE and TAN ? POINTER DOGS, 18 months old; warranted first- rate to back, stand, and range, and perfectly under command; price 25 guineas. Apply to C. H. G., Post Office, Dulverton. FOR SALE, a high bred POINTER BITCH, 6 years old; has been regularly shot over ; warranted steady. For Arbuthnott, Arbuthnott House, price and particulars apply to Hon by Bervie. IFLOR SALE, a BRACE of fine large LIVER and 1 WHITE coloured POINTERS, well suited for the moors; have been shot over last season by the present owner. Price 20 guineas. For further particulars, inquire of Mr Brazier, Red Lion Inn, Basingstoke. AGENTLEMAN who is going to the moors will have a first- rate POINTER DOG to DISPOSE OF. which can be delivered about the 28th of August. He is liver and white, 3 years old, handsome, highly bred, and perfect. Lowest price, 15 guineas. Address, box A 6, Post Office, Liverpool. SPORTSMEN, noblemen, and gentlemen desirous O of procuring first- rate POINTERS and SETTERS, can be fur- nished with them by applying to Messrs SAMUEL and JAMES TAYLOR, Biggleswade, Bedfordshire. Their kennels are within one hundred vards ef the Biggleswade station on the Great Northern Rail- way, 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 ofthe same name. BETTERS.— For SALE, TIM and TASSO, IO brothers, 2i years old, red and white. These dogs are of superior breed and appearance, are strong, high rangers, but docile, well broken, and steady on game. Price 20 guineas the pair. Can be delivered at the Carlisle or Newcastle- on- Tyne Railway station, any day appointed, on the price being pre- paid. Apply to J. Affleck, gamekeeper to Colonel Graham, Kirkpatrick, Ecclefechan, N. B. SETTER.— A gentleman has ONE of the very best SETTERS in England for DISPOSAL. He will warrant it to stand, ba" k and drop to shot; a very good nose, and beats the ground well. Also a very excellent RETRIEVER, thoroughly broken. Apply to A. A., Field Office, Essex- street, Strand. SETTERS.— For SALE, TWO, both very hand- some, the property of a farmer declining shooting. Price, 20 guineas. Apply ( by letter, in the first instance) to VV. Walker, jun, Enfield Highway, N. S1 POTTED CARRIAGE DOG.- Handsome SPOTTED CARRIAGE BITCH, very faithful, the property of a person vrho has given up his establishment, to be SOLD for 3 guineas. Any gentleman requiring one has now a fine chance. Apply, R. Richard- son, veterinary sureeon, Feltwel), Brandon, Norfolk. TO be SOLD, a thorough bred liver- coloured field; SPANIEL DOG, 11 months old. Apply to G. Stiff, house painter. 18, Northampton- street, King's- cross. At home after 7 p. m. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs TAT- TEliSALL. at Hyde Park- corner, to- morrow ( Monday). A splendid WEIGHT- CARRYING COB; stall 36; has been carry ing 18st. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs TAT- TERSALL, at Hyde Park- corner, to- morrow ( Monday), the pro- perty of a gentleman: CANARY, chesnut mare, byNavarino; a weight- carrying hunter, well known in Carlow and Kilkenny. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs TAT- TERSALL, at Hyde Park- corner, to- morrow ( Monday), the property of a gentleman: CORONAL, a bay Stallion of the Cleveland breed, 5 years old, with fine temper, extraordinary substance, symrnetrv, and action. HARRIERS.— WAM TED, m> m ONE to THREE COUPLES of YOUNG HOUNDS, 19 inches high. They will be either purchased, or taken in exchange for similar hounds, two inches higher or lower. Address, V. W., Post Office, KeytesbBry, Wilts. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs TAT- TERSALL, at Hyde Park- corner, to- morrow f Monday), on view in No. 12 stable, the property of a gentleman: 1. BANJO, a powerful thoroughbred chesnutgelding, with good action, by Dulcimer out of Elissa, foaled in 1850; bought un- broken by the present owner trorn the breeder, has never been in training, and was constantly hunted during the last season in Hampshire. 2, JERRY, a handsome bay gelding, with fine action, 6 years old, about 15 hands 2 inches high, bought by the present owner out ofthe breaker's hands; quiet and fast in saddle and harness, has been hunted, and carried a lady. S. JACK, a bay gelding, a fast and clever hack, bought unbroken by the present owner; has been hunted, and carried^ a lady. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs TAT- TERSALL, at Hyde Park- corner, on Monday, August 3 ( being the Monday after Goodwood), the STUD of a gentleman: A CHESNUT MARE, bought as Poison, winner of the Oaks; with a filly foal by Cowl. SUPPLICANT, by Cowl or Nulwith out of Mendicant; served by Kingston. HAG, by Cowl out of Cheshire Witch; served by Kingston. \ TBRATION, a bay mare, by Sir Hercules out ot Echo; served by King Tom. TINGLE, by Slane out of Vibration; served by Longbow. MENDICANT, by Touchstone out of Lady Moore Carew; served by Stockwell. VEXATION, by Touchstone out of Vat; served by Stockwell. DIVERSION, by Defence out of Folly, by Middleton; served by Cowl. SAG1TTA, 3 years old, by Surplice out of Dart; not yet put to the horse. All the above mares, except Supplicant and Vexation, have foals this year, which will be weaned before the sale. YEARLINGS: A BAY COLT, by Mathematician out of Supplicant. A BAY FILLY', by Pjrrhus the First out of Vibration. A CHESNUT COLT, by Chanticleer out of Hag; with his engage- ment in the Derby. A BAY FILLY, by Cowl out of Diversion; with her engagement in the Oaks. Also the following HORSES in TRAINING, without their engagements MOHAWK, by DonJohn out of Miami. GABERLUNZIE, 3 years old, by Don John out of Mendicant. BEADSMAN, 2 years old, by Weatherbit out of Mendicant. SCOURGE, 2 years old, by Cowl out of Tingle. A BROWN FILLY, 2 years old, by The Hero out of Bohemienne ( the dam of Ignorance, and granddam of Ignoramus). A CHESNUT FILLY, by The Hero out of Dart. A BAY FILLY, by Cowl out of Venus ( the dam of Aphrodite). TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs TAT- TERSALL, at Hyde Park- corner, on Monday, August 10th, the following well known HORSES in training, & o; the property of a gentleman: 1. VENGEANCE, 5 years old ( winner of the Cesarewitch), by Chanticleer out of a Saddler Mare, her dan Stays, by Whale- bone. 2. ST HUBERT, 5 years old. by Surplice out of Ferina, by Venison. 3. GOLDFINCH, 3 years old, by Orlando out of Little Finch, by Hornsea. 4. M. D., 3 years old, by The Cure out of Theano, by Waverley. 5. SCHIEDAM, 3 years old, by The Flying Dutchman out of Emeute, by Lanercost. 6. STRAWBERRY, 3 years old, by Flying Dutchman out of The British Queen, by Coronation. 7. THE MORNING HERALD, 2 years old, by Chanticleer out of a Glencoe Mare, her dam Frolicsome, by Frolic. 8. PILOT, 2 years old. 9. ETHEL, 2 years eld, by Plilegon out of Miss Stamford. 10. FILLY, 2 years old, by Orlando out of Hersey. 11. JESSICA, 2 years old, by Simoom out of The Queen. 12. FILLYr, 2 years old, by Grosvenor out of Oxonia. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs TAT- TERSALL, at Hyde Park- corner, on Monday, August 17th, the following HORSES in TRAINING, with their engagements: 1. WlNKFIELD, 6 years old, by Alarm out of Sister to Gasparoni, by St Nicholas; he has won four Queen's Plates, beating Rataplan, Goldhill, and other good horses; the Ascot Gold Cup, and other races. He is engaged in the Surrey and Middlesex, at Egharn. 2. WARFIELD, a bay filly, by Weathergage out of Winkfield's dam. Engaged in the Ascot Triennial, 10 sovs each, with 100 added. ^ O be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs TAT- TERSALL, at Hyde Park- corner, on Monday, August 24. NINE weight- carrying HORSES, the property of W. G, Craven, Esq, owing to his giving up hunting for this season. Further particulars next week. 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 Thmsday, 6th August, and On Thursday, 27th August, 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 tneir instructions. Sales by auction every Thursday, and by privats treaty daily. POINTERS.— To be SOLD by AUCTION; by Messrs BRETHERTON and HARRISON, at their Repository, No. 1, Cheapside, Birmingham, on Thursday next, the6 . h day of August, 1857, the property of the Rev J. Webster, Hindlip Rectory, near Worces- ter ( who bred the them): SAM, } Whelped June 1,1856; they are a perfect match, colour and > black and tan, very handsome, and have been under SOPHY, J the care of the breaker since February last. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs BRE- THERTON and HARRISON, at their Repository, No. 1, Cheap- side, Birmingham, on Thursday next, the 6th day of August, 1857, the property of a nobleman: SIX clever HUNTERS, well known in Leicestershire. rflO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs BRE- X THERTON and HARRISON, at their Repository, No. 1, Cheap- side, Birmingham, on Thursday next, the 6th day of August, 1837, the property of a gedtleman: 1. BAY GELDING, 5 years old, by The Steamer; a clever hunter, equal to 14 stone. 2. BROWN COB, 6 years old; a good hack, equal to great weight. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs BRE- THERTON and HARRISON, at their Repository, No. 1, Cheap- side, Birmingham, on Thursday next, the 6th day of August, 1857: 1, BAY MARE, 5 years old, 15j hands high, by Bran; a fast and clever huntress, and would make a good park hack. 2. BAY GELDING, 5 years old, 16 hands high, by Loadstone; a good hack, and quiet in double and single harness. Also, THIRTY'other HORSES, particulars of which may be seen in catalogues to be had at the Repository, or posted free on application, on and after Tuesday next. SEVENTY FIRST- CLASS CART HORSES.— Annual Sale of Cart Stallions and other Superior Draught Horses, at Lucas's Repository, Liverpool.— To be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs LUCAS and Co, on Wednesday next, Angust 5th, at 12 o'clock, at their Repository, Great Charlotte- st9eet, Liverpool: CART STALLIONS. BANG UP I LORD RAGLAN BOLD BEN SIR COLIN INKERMAN THE JUDGE CHAMPION | YOUNG LINCOLN CONQUEROR BOLD HERO FIRE KING I PRIZEFIGHTER. Two half bred ones, and several others. Colours, browns, roans, greys, bays, and blacks. TWENTY MECKLENBURG CART HORSES, selected specially for this sale. They will be found fully equal to the best English horses. Also, FOUR valuable BROOD MARES. Splendid teams of blacks, roans, bays, chesnuts, greys, & c. On the whole, upwards of seventy horses for sale, and comprising some ofthe finest horses in England for draught purposes. Horses to be sent in on Monday. No places secured after 12 o'clock on Tuesday next. FIRST- CLASS HORSES, SPORTING DOGS, & c.— Lucas's, Liverpool, Select Sale.— To be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs LUCAS and Co, on Thursday next, 6th August, at 12 o'clock, at their Repository, Great Charlotte- street, Liverpool, FORTY first- class HORSES, KENNEL of POINTERS, & c, comprising: The property of an officer: A BAY GELDING; has been used as first charger. The property of a gentleman: A MARE, light and elegant GIG, and HARNESS. The property of a gentleman: 1. BROWN GELDING. | 4. BAY MARE. 2. BROWN GELDING. 5. BLACK MARE. 3. BROWN GELDING. I 6. BAY GELDING. The property of a geatleman: 1 and 2. A PAIR of PHAETON HORSES, 15 hands high ( brother and sister); excellent matches, ride well, and steady in both single and double harness. 3. A BROWN MARE, 15 hands 2 inches high; a capital hack and harness mare. The property of a gentleman: 1. A CHESNUT GELDING, 5 years old, 15 hands 3 inches high. 2. A CHESNUT. GELDING, 6 years old, 15 hands 3 inches high. 3. A CHESNUT% V1ARE, 7 years old, 15 hands 2 inches high. 4. A BROWN GELDING, 6 years old, 15 hands 2 inches high. The above are all steady in harness. IRISH HORSES. 1. A GREY CARRIAGE HORSE, 5 years old, 16 hands 1 ineh high. 2. A GREY GELDING, 5 years old, 15 hands 3 inches high. 8. A GREY MARE, 5 years old, 15 hands 3 inches high. 4. A BROWN GELDING, 6 years old, 15 hands 3 inches high. 5. A BLACK GELDING. 5 years old, 15 hands 2 inches high. All steady to ride and drive. Also, a fast TROTTING BAY PONY, GIG. and HARNESS. The whole on view on Tuesday and Wednesday, and on the morning of sale. Horses to be sent in by 10 o'clock on Tuesday. Dogs intended for this sale to be sent in not later than Wednesday. Notice must be given and a description sent notlater than Monday. LYTHAM HORSE SALE, in connection with the Royal North Lancashire and Lytham Agricultural Societies. — To be SOLD by AUCTION, by Messrs LUCAS and Co, of the Repo- sitory, Liverpool, on Thursday and Friday, Sept 3d and 4th, at the Clif- ton Arms, Lytham, TWO HUNDRED HORSES, bred by the tenantry in the Fylde district. Catalogues, with pedigrees and descriptions, will be ready in a few days. WANTED, an active, steady young man, to ASSIST in a GREYHOUND KENNEL in Scotland, and who I has had some experience in that capacity. Good references must be J giYca, Address to Jolm Goriw, Es< ij AikejiUead House, by Qtesgow, ALDRIDGE'S, St Martin's- lane, London.— To Noblemen, Gentlemen, Farmers, Brewers, and others.— The principal West End jobmasters having. commenced their accustomed annual reduction of stock, consequent upon the decline of the London season, SEVENTY CARRIAGE HORSES, from their costly and well- known stocks, are SOLD by AUCTION, at ALDRIDGE'S, on eyery Wed- nesday ; many fresh and valuable korses, suitable and immediately available for double or single harness ; some very useful for flymasters and country jobmasters, and others, from their strength and activity well adapted for agricultural purposes, and for draught. The Sales are on every Wednesday and Saturday throughout the year, commencing at 11 o'clock precisely. ALDRIDGE'S, St Martin's- lane, London.— 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, On Wednesday next, the 5th August, active and powerful horses from the stocks of Messrs East, Withers, Hetherington, Coatsworth, Dyer, Bennett, and other jobmasters, 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. On Saturdays, in addition to the horses, a great variety of phaetons, broughams, clarences, dog- carts, and gigs, with sets of double and single harness, saddles, and bridles. All property should be received two days before either sale day. for public view and insertion in the catalogue. B AY BROUGHAM HORSE.— A BAY GELD- ING, 5 years old, 16 hands 1 inch high ; a grand goer in harness • SALE at REA'S REPOSITORY, St ( any reasonable trial allowed), on George's- road, Newington. THE PROPERTY of a GENTLEMAN.— A BAY GELDING, 5 years old, 1J hands high, with high action, very good- looking, and likely to make a beautiful brougham or match horse, price, 80 guineas, the property of the breeder, oil SALE at REA'S REPO- SITORY, St George's- road. Newington. G1 REY CARRIAGE HORSES. A PAIR of _ , GREY GELDINGS, 5 years old, 16 hands 2 inches high, with substance and good action, well adapted for a heavy carriage, price 130 guineas, on SALE at REA'S REPOSITOY, St George's- road, Newington. TUESDAY'S SALE by AUCTION, July 28, ^ bout ONE HUNDRED HORSES, with a great variety of car- riages, harness, & c. Several lots are without reservation. The horses consist of carriage, phaeton, and brougham horses, hacks, cobs, and ponies, from the studs ofnoblemen, and gentlemen, some lately imported from Ireland ; and strong English, Belgian, cart and van horses, adapted for town or farming purposes. On view, till morning of sale, at REA'S HORSE and CARRIAGE REPOSITORY, Newington, within QU6 mile cf the Liwte bridges ( opposite the Elepkaat au4 Castle), F° MAS? EARS, b/, PPLIC ACTION, by Mr deterLfnedfflowl" S ° J. sucl> other lots as may be then ™ d thMe^ rwiuced ° fS* Ie'and snbjsct t0 such conditions tS bl TNT » \ fiTfr RAFE? 1' 0 ™ 28a 3r 28P more or less. o„ h Vv l £ atC, L0* K or parcel of excellent meadow land ivir,'- near 3 a ^ r30p m'ore or less3111 CllUrCh'CaIled West Chris^ S. fei^ tnere, u" t0 adjoining and belongilig. contiSSn* in the whole ^ oo/, 24i,,, m0re ore. 8 ® -. T'lis comprises several clones of suuerio? tlie banks of'the ^ feeXCellent site fora residentISjot^ S Kand also ^ o the capital^ an T^ I^^^^ lcSr^ d^ ehZtheSilid Pr0Perty'ap » lyt0Mr Middleham, 27th July; 1857. IVTORWAY.— Desirable Residence and Estate for . •~/, n, e beautiful ESTATE and MANSION of NATLAND the property of Mr Morries Sterling, is now for SALE, and a purchaser fiv « I? no' ™ mi li nil! ii snualeaUOOUt ?" ies ! r£ m Ber& en, the capital of the west of Norway. There are good markets at Bergen, which carries on an extensive trade with all foreign countries, as welt as with the Norwegian provinces and has The'Pnflt^," Hi/^ ltionlwU, h P£ gland durin « the greater part of the y f .> o2nUlns ^^. ghty- two imperial acres of cultivated land. 220a<> res of moor or unfenced land. The stock of cows and horses at present upon it may be included in the sale if desired The whicVronts thf- sou, h> commands a ma^ ftceniview! mmfnrrtn t.?^ 11110^ 0^', , aIld < lttedUP according to English ideas of S „ arB smtab e offices a large garden in the best con- ' - th ho ho; asc3. sreennouse. and a large nursery. All the build- i? i" every wa/ adapted for the Ll? daSy-- Vst Andrew- square, Edinburgh; Messrs Dun- KJ VSS Andrew- square, fidiuburgh ; MeVs Connell ^ d Hope, 17, fludyer- street, Westminster ; or to Assessor Ege. in Bergen. ( CAITHNESS.— For SALE, the valuable and ex- tensive ESTATE of LANGWELL, situated in the county of Caith. ness, computed to contain about 40,00( J acres, as more& Uy'SeVaUed ta te^ VerK13ementV I'i8 s" g « ested to intending purcLsers to this desirable property during the summer, as, if not previously disposed of by private bargain, it is intended to expose the estate to M& ic saleat Edinburgh, about the end ot September next. Mr Grieve, the m^ ia- er 11 ^ ffiy Berriedale, wiil give directions for showing the boundaries ,? iw ftp! ir it,;!!': lmay be had of Messrs Horne and Rose, W? S.. ° r ° fJ- L° Ckhart ^ U'ameni: TO be SOLD, TAGES. suitable ft . FIVE SIX- ROOMED COT- „ 1 AGES, suitable for one or two families, having two kitchens with copper and ranse in each • IMSB < M ( CAMBRIDGESHIRE. — Messrs COCKETT NASH will SELL by AUCTION, on Thursday next Aug 6 at STOW HTT^^ RTI'T!? 11', ?'! 2 for 10Vock'in three lots, htJ£ 0£ j: " ALL ® sTATE of 1,028 acres, freehold and tithe free as dp. scribed in previous advertisements. Particulars,^ with^ plans aH| Conl di ions, may be had at the place ofske; of Messrs Thurnali and N^ h solicitors ; and ofthe auctioners. at Rovstonaua • Hasa « SHOOTING and FISHING in NORTH WALES! rThe SHOOTING extends over about 2,000 acres, of which 300 11 ha3,, been wel1 Preserved, and comprises partridges, S^!' TUande, sPeci" Uy woodcocks ; also a few grouse and bS — The river Alyn, a noted trout river, winds for several miles " " ' ' Inch also there is a private lake, well i residence, containing drawing room feet by 16 feet, study 18 feet by It fe • v--—• dressing rooms, watcr- closet, and suitable ofhees, beautifully situate in the centre of the property, may also be r^ dwuh the sporting; or ( if preferred) arrangements Imbantered into with the owner tor the use of the house, which is famished, as a toMoMngJije sporting months. There is a good garden, and 18 TeU n'led with grapes. The whole maybe entered ipon a" d le5ata moderate rent for a term of not foss Sivfrff?' LB? ld anda suitable farm- house may also be had if requned. The house is seven miles ( of which six are turnpike) from the Mold railway station, which is half an hour's ride by raU from Chester. A pack of foxhounds hunt the neighbourhood. A dailr post. Apply personally or by letter to Mr Horabin, 27, Newgate- ttreet. Chester. pYTCHLEY HUNT. — HUNTING BOX to be AET> FURNISHED, for two years, situate on the Leicestershire Thf5,1 the vidageof Cold Ashby, near Welford. ihe house contains dining and drawing- rooms, four bedrooms, two hlruaa2, t"-^ ltL0l1Water closet'kitc'le". ^ ck ditto, butler's pantry, trew. house with bedroom over, and capital wine and beer cellars. The ^. nTl8tlof lol3r four- stalled coach- house with hayloft over corn chamber and saddle room. There are two good gardens and at the back. The property is situate six mills from the Crick u^ ih? ° nr^ eL° lid0n and North Western Railway, and ten miles from Kugby. It can be entered upon at once. For rent and further car- Bimfingham ' ' ' Williaras » Es1' solicitor, 26, BemieU's- hiU. ] tfl ELTON MOWBRAY, Leicestershire.— To be - i- TJ. LET, with hnir. ediatepossei. sion, the WHITE LION INN, in il^ t ™ 8M£} t0? Mowbray, a good situation, being in the ! 0t- the S1^ ep 23aI* et and near the Corn Exchange, and doing a ^ T ve fun" tur? i3 modern, very good, and in excellent condition, and the house fitted up with every convenience. There is jccommodation for gentlemen of the hunt; rooms have been SWJo. r their convenience, and let for several successive seasons, lheie is also extensive stabling tor hunters and market horses, and good coach houses. Reut very moderate. The inventory to be taken to at a ta'rf valuation, to be made in the usual way. Mr Wells, the present tenant, will assign satisfactory reasons for declining innkeeping, to whom application may be made, or to Mr Wm. Shouler, appraiser, & c, Melton HUNTING BOX, Husbands Boswortli, Leices- ™ ^ ottershlJe^; L£ F, for the winter season, or for a year, a moderate- sized FAMILY RESIDENCE, handsomely FURNISHED, end m excellent repair, comprising entrance hall, dining, drawing, and Oreaktast- rooms, seven good bed- rooms, and suitable domestic offices. Ihe stabling comprises nine large loose boxes, double coach- house, and saddle- room, with granaries, laundry, and men servants' rooms over. It is situated in the best part of the Quorn and Pytohley Hunts, about halfway between Lutterworth and Market Harborough, with the conve- nience of a station on the Rugby and Stamford Railway immediately contiguous, and has been occupied for two successive seasons by E. H. Balaock, Esq. Immediate possession may be had. For further parti- culars, and cards to view, apply to Messrs Hanbury and Smith, solicitors, TO ANGLERS.— SALMON FISHERY to LET in Norway, at Aaroen, near Bergen, now vacant, owing to the decease of Morntz Sterling, Esq, the late occupier. This is an unusually advantageous opportunity, as the entire stream is owned by one pro- • The salmon are of a very uncommon weight ( as much as 701b and 801b), and surpass any other tisk in the country. An apparatus for propagating the fish is in course of erection. The journey from Bergen may be made in one day by the steam packet which stops near. For further particulars apply to Mr C. Ege, merchant, Bergen. . Norway. * TLTANSION HOUSE, GROUSE SHOOTING, ^ JifLMON FISHING.- Tobe LET, in Ayrshire, the MAN- SION HOUSE of ALTON ALBANY PARK, FURNISHED, with shootmg over nearly 8,000 acres, along with the fishing in the river Suncher, 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, Northumberland.— To „,, te LET. the GROUSE SHOOTING upon two districts of ALLEN DALE and HEXAMSHIRE MOORS, containing, respectively, about 3,600 and 3,800 acres. Application may be made to Mr John Clarke. Allenheads, Haydon Bridge, Carlisle, who will send a person to show the moors. WANTED, FURNISHED, RESIDENCE, in England or Wales, a COUNTRY ... within two miles of a town; the house to contain three reception rooms, six bedrooms, and servants accommodation, coach house, stable, and garden, a few acres of land, with shooting and fishing. Rent moderate. Address A. B„ Mr Sharland's, stationer, High- street, Southampton. FIRST- RATE SHOOTING AND FISHING.— A gentleman having a manor of some thousand acres, abundantly stocked with game, within 100 miles of London, wishes to meet with one who would SHARE in the EXPENSES and SPORT. Particulars may be had by addressing to A. B., 32, Pall- mall. rpo be TRANSFERRED, TWO TICKETS for X SALMON ANGLING in the SHIN, from the 1st of August tiU T. n0 1 ( till nf .* int~ vtorviV> AV A t^ h- vItt i- n " IWm v. M °„ the 14th of September. Sutherlafidshire, Apply to Mr Young, Invershin by Tain. SHOOTING.- WANTED, good PARTRIDGE and COVER SHOOTING over about 1,500 acres, on LEASE or other- wise, with or without a furnished cottage. The advertiser would provide his own keeper. Apply immediately to Mr John Tucker, 28, St S within's- lane, London. SHOOTING.— WANTED, the SHOOTING over a manor of S60 acres of land or more, well stocked with game. Apply at once, by letter, containing full particulars of same, to R, V. Field, Esq, Finchley, Middlesex. WANTED, TAGE, witl a DETACHED HOUSE or COT- . with land to PURCHASE or RENT, between now and Christmas, about 20 miles from London and about a mile from a station. Address fully te V., Messrs Gilbert, 4, Coptall- buildings, City. YACHTS, LAND, HOUSE PROPERTY.— THE PRIVATE DISPOSAL or PURCHASE of the above NEGO- TIATED for principals— buyers or sellers— by private contract. JOHN T. CEELY, Garraway's, Change- alley, Cornhill, and 5, Mountague- place, Poplar, E. BEAUTIFUL IRON SCREW STEAM YACHT A for SALE, length 64 feet, beam 11 feet 6 inches, depth 6 feet 6 inches, tonnage 23J tons register; has a pair of engines work to twelve horses, tubular boiler; schooner- rigged, and abundantly found in. stores, hull and machinery in very best condition, ready for immediate use. Apply to Wilson, Browne and Co, 2, Oxford- street, Liverpool. ASIX TON YACHT for SALE, the owner having no further use for her, by an eminent builder, of English oak, and possessing unusual accommodation for a small vessel: has proved herself a first- rate sea boat, having repeatedly crossed the Channel. She is in perfect condition, and abundantly found in stores of every description, including a dingy and paddles. For further particulars apply to Mr Thomas T. Wall, 2, Great Prescot- street, Goodman's Fields, between the hours of 11 a. m. and 5 p. m. YACHT for SALE, with every requisite, equal to new, 191 tons, oak built, copper fastened, built and fitted with « out regard to expense, by Wallis, late in 1855, coppered in 1856; is very fast in all winds, a fine sea vessel, and won this season the only prize she has sailed for. The only reason for parting with her is, that the owner requires a larger craft. Apply to the Secretary of the Royal Lon- donYacht Club ; or to E. T. Ceely, Esq, Blackwall. OATS.— The FOUR and PAIR- OARED OUT- RIGGED BOATS, built by Jewitt, and now rowed by the Els- wick and Shakspere crew, to be SOLD, a bargain. Agply to the crew, Searle's Boat yard. Putney. I) npwo POUNDS REWARD.— LOST from Not- JL ting- hill, on Friday, July 17, a large dark brindle DEERHOUND, with very dark muzzle, and little white on the chest, a few white hairs round the mouth; answers to the name of Spring. The above reward will be paid to any one who will deliver him to Mitchell, at the Green Dragon, Villiers- Street, Strand. No further reward will be offered. o NE GUINEA REWARD.— LOST or STOLEN, on Sunday last, at Erdington, a CURLY BLACK and WHITE and TAN SPANIEL BITCH, with legs mottled with brown, which has recently reared whelps. ONE GUINEA will be given to any one who will bring her to the police station, New- street, Birmingham; and if stolen, £ 5, on conviction of the offender. ALDERNEY and GUERNSEY COWS.— Extra Sale.— EDWARD PARSONS FOWLER, of Jersey, will have on PRIVATE SALE, at Mr Gower's Repository, Barbican, to- morrow ( Monday), THIRTY- FIVE pure bred ALDERNEY and GUERNSEY COWS and HEIFERS, en route for the North, all warranted perfect, and direct from ths islands. ALDERNEY and GUERNSEY COWS and HEIFERS.— M. FOWLER, sen, Little Bushey Farm, Watford, Herts, will have his monthly importation of FORTY- FIVE newly- calved and down- calving COWS and HEIFERS, on SALE, pri- vately, at the Red Lion Yard, Paddington, London, on Monday next, the 3d of August, and two following days. N. B. Sale days, the first Monday in every month, throughout the year. CRIMEAN TENTS, complete with pole, pegs, mallet, & c, 3( ts to 50s each. ALDRIDGE and Co, 24, Rood- lane, Fenchurch- street, Also a few field officers' and large hospital tent?, equally cheap, 2 PUBLIC AMUSEMENTS. Mdlle EOS A BONHEUR'S great PICTURE of the HORSE FAIR.— Messrs P. and D. COL NAG HI and Co beg to an- nounce that, the above PICTURE is now on VIEW, from 9 to 6, at the GERMAN GALLERY, 168, New Bond- street, for a limited period.— Admission, 13. MR ALBERT SMITH'S MONT BLANC, Baden, Up the Rhine, and Paris, is now OPEN EVERY EVENING Stalls can be secured at the box- office, Piccataiily, every day, between 11 and 1, without any Morning Repre- s8' wfotion3 take plaeo every TwerJ J Q " ( except Saturday), at 8 o'clock. Stalls, Ss; area, 2s; gallery. Is. " - •• ' " : » , EGYPTIAN HALL, PiccatUiIy extra charge. The Morninf ' and Saturday, at 3 o'clock. ROYAL SURREY GARDENS. — Great and Novel Attraction.— Engagement of Picco. the Blind Minstrel— Last Two Nights of Madame Gassier.- TO- MORROW ( Monday) and Tues- day. a si and vocal and instrumental CONCERT, by Monskur Jullien's unrivalled orchestra ( the model band) of 70 performers. The eminent vocalist Madame Gassier will appear, and Picco, the celebrated blind Sardinian Minstrel, will perform a solo on the pastoral tibia or pipe • the whole conducted by Mons Jullien. Various novel attractions, concluding wi ll a most brilliant display of fireworks by Southby. Doors open at 4. Concert half- past 7. Fireworks at a quarter to 11. Au- mission Is. —- ROYAL GARDENS, CREMORNE— Daily Is.— Great, Gala Week— TO- MORROW ( Monday), grand annual TERPSI- CHOREAN FESTIVAL. Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday ( Aug 4, 5, 6), three days' fete for the Royal Thames National Regatta, under the immediate patronage of her Mfjesty the Queen. On the last- named day [ Thursday), in addition to the extra attractions, an ascent will take place in the Prince of Wales balloon by an amateur aeronaut. The inflation of the huge machine will commence at 3 o'clock in the after- noon, thus affording early visitors an opportunity of witnessing this interesting process. No extra charge for admission. Friday and Saturday ( Aug 7 and 8} will be special illuminative and pyrotechnic days. Throughout the week concerts at 6, theatre at 7, ballet at half- past 7, royal marionettes at a quarter to 9. great cirque oriental at a quarter to 10. Incomparable displays of horsemanship. Fireworks at 11. Dancing commences each evening at half past 8. Bosisio's band. Open Sunday for promenade. Table d'hote at 6, 2s 6d each. Venison and whitebait. HER MAJESTY'S THEATE E.— Farewell performances at reduced prices. f By general desire, and for the last time, To- morrow ( Monday),) LA FIGLIA DEL REGGIMENTO, and last night but three ) last scene of LUCIA DI LAMMER- l MOOR. Edgardo, Giuglini. Tnightybuttlo4'. lafflLast lime. IL DON GIOVANNI. Wl^ Sb& bi}^ sttime, LE NOZZE DI FIGARO. LAST NIGHT— Thursday, Aug 6, LA TRAVIATA, and last act of I PURITANI. The National Anthem will follow the opera. The en- tertainments in the ballet will include Mdlles Marie Taglioni, Katrine, Moilacchi, and Boschetti. PRICES: Pit tier, grand tier, and | Gallery boxes one pair £ 2 12 6 Gallery stalls Two pair 1 11 6 1 Gallery side stalls Half cirole. 1 1 0 ! Pit Pit stalls 0 12 6 | Gallery Applications to be made at the Box- office at the theatre. , £ 0 12 , 0 3 . 0 8 0 3 0 2 THEATRE ROYAL DRURY- L ANE. — TO- MORROW ( Mosday), and following nights.— Third week of the engage- ment of Mr Arthur Nelson, Clown King and Merry Musical Momus, who, in the course of the evening, will introduce his Musical Pine Sticks and Rock Harmonicon.; NSW ACTS of GRACE, SKILL, and DARING, by ( lie following artistes:— Miss E. J. Wells, Signora Floria Fabia, Mdlle Clementine, Mdaae Adin, Mr John Wells, Mr Moffatt, Young Fulier, Mr Clarke, Mr A. Fuller, Mr Jennings, Leon Moffat, SI Becq, Mr Fuller, Masters J. and A. Wells, and Little Miss Wells, Eng- land's wonder. Reduced prices : Roses, 2a 6d and Is 6d; galleries 6a. pit and promenade, Is. THEATRE ROYAL HAYMARKET.— TO- MORROW ( Monday), and during the week, to commence at 7, with the new comedy of VICTIMS; characters by Mr Buckstone, Mr Howe, Mr W. Farren, Miss Reynolds, & c. After which, the late Mr Douglas Jer- rold's drama of BLACK- EYED SUSAN: William, Mr T. p. Cooke; Gnatbrain, Mr Buekstone; Susan, Miss M. Oliver. Concluding with THE ACTRESS OP ALL WORK. ASTLEY'S ROYAL AMPHITHEATRE.— TO- MORROW ( Monday), and during the week, will commence with Lord Byron's MAZEPPA AND THE WILD HORSE. Mazeppa, Mr James Holloway. After which Mr W. Cooke's SCENES in the ARENA, intro- flucing the trained Zebras, and the wonder of the day, Mdlle Mililos. Concluding with a risible farce. Commence at 7. Dress boxes, Is ; upper boxes, 3s; private boxes from 1 guinea. The LIVING HETERADELPH, or the Double- bodied Boy, enjoys still the best of health.— The public ( gentlemen only) are admitted to view this marvellous phenomenon at 12,2, and 4 o'eleck, at which hours Dr KAHN will deliver a LECTURE explana- tory of the theory of these mysterious organizations. Admission, 2s 6d. In the evening, admission to the Museum, Is. Dr Kahn's Lecture on the Heteradelph sent free by post for eight stamps.— No. 4, Coventry- street, Leicester- square. The NONDESCRIPT.— Wonderful Attraction.— Miss JULIA PASTRANA will hold her LEVEES DAILY, from 11 to 1, S to 5, and at 8 o'clock, at the REGENT GALLERY, 69, Quadrant. Regent- street. Stalls, 3s; area, 2s: gallery. Is. " The appearance she presentsls hardly conceivable, and not easily for- gotten."— Court Circular. " A female of very peculiar characteristics, so peculiar, indeed, as to lead us to believe that she has no equal in the whole range of humanity." — Morning Post. " The legs and feet are pretty. She dances well, and sings in Spanish." — Illustrated News. " It is that of a female whose main peculiarity consists in her pos- sessing hairs nearly all over the body. A beard, continuous with smaller growths of hair on the upper lip and cheeks. Moustache and whiskers." — Lancet. " We are undoubtedly astonished at the intelligence and aptitude disr played by this extraordinary criature. It is only justice to the exhibi- tor to say that this statement, like every other which he has put forth, so far as we have been able to test it, bears the stamp of truth."— Era. " Miss Julia sang the ' Last Rose of Summer,' ana a Spanish song, in a very pleasing style, and afterwards danced a bolero, with a grace that only tended to increase the mystification produced by her personal ap- pearance."— Morning Chronicle. " Physiologists, and those curious in such matters, will doubtless visit this specimen of an uncommon variation iii our species."— Morning Advertiser. " Certainly nothing like it has been seen in this generation.— Morning News. " We have no hesitation in recommending a visit to the Nondescript." Lleyd's Weekly Newspaper. " We should certainly advise a visit to the remarkable tenant of Regent Gallery."— Theatrical Observer. To- morrow ( Monday), Tuesday, and Wednesday, Miss Julia will hold a Levee at the Beaumont Institute, Mile End, after the evening entertain- ment at Regent Gallery. In REMEMBRANCE of ths late Mr DOUGLAS JERROLD— In answer to the " CAUTION TO THE PUBLIC" which has been inserted in the newspapers, by the committee, Miss JULIA PASTRANA'S guardian begs to state that certain intended exhi- bitions " wholly unsanctioned by them" and the " unauthorised use of their honorary secretary'sname," of which they complain, are entirely an error of judgment oil the part of Miss Pastrana's guardian, who, being an; American, was; ignorant of the fact that any proposed representa- tion, for the benefit of the Jerrold Fund should have the sanction of the committee, and he trusts they, and particularly the public, will acquit him of any intention whatever beyond a desire to aid in a philanthropic matter. It being still his intention to give the benefit, and, should the committee still persevere in their original intention, to handover the proceeds for the benefit of any charitable purpose they may think fit to name.— REGENT GALLERY, July 31st, 1857. In REMEMBRANCE of the late Mr JERROLD.— Miss JULIA PASTRANA, the NONDESCRIPT, having noticed the gene- rous effortslnow being made to raise a Fund to perpetuate the name of this favourite modem English dramatist and wit, and likewise sympathising most sincerely with the deep affliction caused by the loss of so good a husband, parent, and friend, desires to inform the nobility and gentry that she intends giving up one of her days, consisting of THREE ENTERTAINMENTS, at the REGENT GALLERY, 69, Quadrant, Regent- street, on FRIDAY, August 7th, from 11 to 1, 3 to 5, and 8 o'cloek.— Stalls, 3s; area, 2s; gallery Is.— The entire proceeds of which will be forwarded to Arthur Smith, Esq, Hon Sec, at the Gallery of Illustration.— Tickets to be had, and places secured at the box office. Regent Gallery, 69, Quadrant, every day between 10 and 4, without any extra charge. COAL HOLE TAVERN, Fountain- court, Strand ( opposite Exeter Hall.)— Lord Chief Baron NICHOLSON, and the celebrated Judge and Jury Society, every night at half- past 9 o'clock pre- cisely. TO- MORROW ( Monday), and during the week, a new case of great interest in high life, " Nego v Hero." Posgs Plastiques and Tableaux Vivants at half- past 7, and after the theatres, supported by the most exquisite female models. Chops, steaks, & c, in the coffee- room. Beds Is 6d. CASINO de VENISE, High Holborn, OPEN EVERY EVENING.— The surpassing beauty of this elegant establish- ment, which is now the greatest triumph that art and decorative skill have attained, fairly defies any attempt at description. The musical de- partment, under the direction of Mr W. M. Packer, assisted by many ot the leading artistes of the day, is perfect in every particular. Doors open from half- past 3 o'clock until 12.— Admission, Is. CAMELLIAS, azaleas, and orange trees, a fine lot, must be SOLD for want of space. Camellias, full of flower buds, 15s and 18s per dozen; azaleas, 15s and 18s per dozen ; orange trees, 15s and 18s per dozen. A great variety of ferns, in pots, 6s per dozen. An immense quantity of gold fish, 4s to 9s per dozen, or mixed sizes, 40s per 100. Piping bullfinches, £ 1 each.— ROBERT GREEN, 154, Kingsland- road. TO TOBACCONISTS and Others. — To be DISPOSED OF, a bargain, in the above line— has been established upwards, of 27 years— the returns are upwards of £ 2,500 per annum— the premises held on lease, at £ 35 per annum. The business is done at a very small expense. Every satisfaction will be given for the present proprietor leaving. For further particulars apply, personally or by letter post paid, to P. L. K., Wm. Howel, advertisement agent, Deacon's Coffee House, 3, Walbrook, City. PATENT SELF- LIGHTING CIGAR COM- , PANY.— City Depot, 50, Moorgate- street.- All kinds of CIGARS and CHEROOTS, foreign and British, are treated by this process, and are ignited by simple friction, without taste or smell. No extra price charged. Invaluable to out- door smokers and travellers. 12s to 42s per lb; | lb boxes for the pocket. Sample box, containing six fine Havan- nahs, forwarded freeon receipt of 24postage stamps, or containing three, or 12 stamps. Agents wanted. Hotel- keepers supplied. BRITISH HOTEL, adjoining the Railway Ter- minus, Perth.— This HOTEL is thenearest and most convenient for families and gentlemen visiting the North. A porter in attendance on the arrival of the night mail.— H. W. POPLE, Proprietor. QUITE NEW.— SOYER'S SULTANA'S SAUCE, a most refreshing and pleasing stimulant to the appetite, com- posed principally of Turkish condiments combined with various culinary productions of the East. It is an exquisite relish with fish, meat, poultry and game, and forms a valuable addition to soups, minces, hashes, stews, meat pies, and puddings, as well as to salads of every description. To steass and chops it imports a highly delicious and aro- matic flavour. To be had of all sauce vendors, and of the sole wholesale agents, CROSSE and BLACKWELL, purveyors to the Queen, 21, Soho- square, London. TO HOTEL & TAVERN KEEPERS.— SLACK'S NICKEL SILVER, electro- plated, is a coating of pure silver over nickel silver. A combination of two metals, Ipossessing such valuable qualities, renders it in appearance and wear quite equal to sterling silver. Table spoons or forks, 80s and 40s per dozen; desserts, 20s and 30s •, teaspoons, 12s and 18s. Catalogues ; of prices free.— R. and J. Slac- fr. S36, Strand. * PRIZE MEDAL, PARIS EXHIBITION, 1855.— METCALFE, BINGLEY, aud Co's new pattern and penetrating TOOTH BRUSHES, penetrating unbleached hair brushes, improved flesh and cloth brushes, and genuine Smyrna sponges; and every descrip- tion of brush, comb, and perfumery for the toilet. Oatmeal and eamphor, 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. RMOURISTS and TRAVELLERS exposed to the scorching rays of the sun, and heated particles of dust, will find ROWLAND'S KALYDOR a most refreshing preparation for the com- Slexion, dispersing the cloud of languor and relaxation, allaying all eat and irritability, and immediately affording the pleasing sensation attending restored elasticity and healthful state of the skin. Freckles, tan, spots, pimples, flushes, and discolorations are eradicated by its ap- plication, and give place to a delicate clear and fair skin. In cases of sunburn or stings of insects its virtues have long been acknowledged. Price 4s 6d and 8s 6d per bottle. Caution— The words, " Rowland's— Kalydor" are on the wrapper, and " A. Rowland and Sons," in red ink at foot. Sold at 29, Hatton- garden, London, and by chemists and perfumers. THE WINNER of the SCENTS.— BREIDEN- BACH'S NEWMARKET JOCKEY CLUB PERFUME, first, the Royal Hunt Bouquet, second; the Yacht Club Nosegay, a clever third.— Sold in bottles, 2s 6d each, or three in a box, 7s, at tne Gra d Stand of Perfumes ,157B. New Bond- street, near Limmer's. COCKLE'S COMPOUND ANTIBILIOUS PILLS have long been recognised as a most effectual remedy for indi- gestion occurring in this country, and experience has also fully justified their use in those continual and violent forms of bilious disorder of too freqtlent recurrence In hot climates, where the digestive organs, and more especially the liver, are subjecS to such sudden and irregular in- crease of their Amotions, that they often form the exciting cause of the fatal endemic fever peculiar to those climates. To Europeans, there- fore, contemplating a residence abroad, and for whose use a mild mnd efficient aperient is required, strengthening the stomach and regulating the secretion of bile, Cockle's pills are confidently recommended, having now stood the test of public opinion for nearly 60 years. Prepared only by James Cockle, surgeon, 18, New Ormond- street, and to be had of all medicine vendors in boxes, at Is ljd, 2s 9d, 4s 6d, and lis. TO the NERVOUS and DEBILITATED.— CHARLES WATSON, M. D. ( Physician to the Bedford Dispen- sary), 27, Alfred- place, Bedford- square, London, continues to issue, on receipt of six stamps, The Guide to Self Cure. Medical corre- spondence conducted. " The first man of the day in these complaints." — Medical Review, July, 1856.—" The true guide to those * ho desire a speedy and private cure."— University Magazine. CONSULT Surgeon SCOTT, in confidential cases, at 17, Adam- street, Adelphi, Strand, London. Want of manhood, whether from excess, private abuse, spermatorrhoea. Btricture, venereal, scrofula, nemras debility, climate, or age, treated till cured before charge for medicine. Midwifery and ailments too delicate for detail attended to the issue. Female obstructien pills 4s a box, Established since 1880. At borne before 3, and after 6, daily, BELL'S LIFE IN LONDON, AUGUST 2, 1857. JJRIGHTON RACES.— August 5th, 6th, and 7th.— On each of the above days a CHEAP TRAIN, first, second, and third class, will leave London Bridge Terminus, at 9: 0 a. m., returning from BRIGHTON at 8: 0 p. m., calling at Forest Hill only. FARES TO BRIGHTON AND BACK. First class ISs Second class 9s Third class 6s A FIRST and SECOND CLASS EXPRESS TRAIN ( direct) will also leave the London Bridge Terminus each day at 10 a. m., arriving in BRIGHTON about 11: 20 a. m., returning at 6: 20 p. m., reaching London at 7: 40 p. m. Regular express fares will be charged by this train. FREDERICK SLIGHT, Secretary. London Bridge Terminus, July SI, 1857. . BRIGHTON RACES.— On the Stakes Day, August 5th, and the Cup Day, August 6th^ a C HEAP EXCURSION TRAIN, first, second, and third class, will leave the New Cross fetation at 8: S0 a. m., calling at intermediate stations as far as Three Bridges, arriving at BRIGHTO N about 10: 20 a. m., and returning at 7: 0 p. m. FARES TO BRIGHTON AND BACK. From New Cross, Forest •) , „, . . „ Hill, Croydon, and [- First class 7s 6d.. Second 5s 6d.. Third Ss 6d Caterham Junction. J EeiiBridgesrley" & Three} First class 5s 6d.. Second 4s 0d.. Third2s0d 68 FREDERICK SLIGHT, Secretary. London Bridge Terminus, July 31,1& 57. CHEAP SUNDAY EXCURSIONS to the SEA SIDE.— London, Brighton, and South Coast Railway.— Eight Hours at the Sea Side.— BRIGHTON and BACK for 8s 8d in covered third elass carriages every SUNDAY and MONDAY, at 9 a. m., from London Bridge Station, returning from Brighton at 7: 30 p. m. Jirst elass 7s 6d, second class 5a fid, third elass 8s 6d, „„ . LONDOfr TO WORTHING, BOGNOR, CHICHESTER, AND PORTSMOUTH.— A fast excursion train leaves London Bridge station a' 9 o'clock every Sunday morning, returning from Portsmouth, 6: 30 ; Chichester, 6: 55; Bognor, 7: 5; and Worthing, 7: 25 p. m. Time between London and Portsmouth about three hours. Fares, there and back: First class, 9s ; second class, 6s 6d; third class ( covered carriages), 4 « . 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 halt hours. Fare3, 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. All the above tickets may be obtained previously, at any time, at the London Bridge terminus; and at the company's offices, 43, Uegent- cirous, Piccadilly. ' FREDERICK SLIGHT Secretary. Lendon Bridge Terminus, July, 1857. ______ DAILY CHEAP RETURN TICKETS to BRIGHTON and BACK: first elass, 13s* second class, 9s, are issued by the FAST TRAIN, leaving London Bridge daily ( Sundays excepted), at 9 a. m, returniag 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 tor any other distance not less than fifty aiiles) 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< preBent regulation allowing return tickets issued on Friday, Saturday, or Sunday, to return by any traia ot the same class up to the evening of the following Monday. These facilities are not extended to any excursion or cheap return tickets. FREDERICK SLIGHT. Secretary. London Bridae Terminus, July, 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 Monday; available also by the 7: 20 a. m. new express up Monday train. Third class must return not later than the 7: 0 a. m. up train on Monday. First class, 13s ; second class, 9s; third class. 6s. _ SATURDAY to MONDAY at HASTINGS, ST LEONARD'S, BEXHILL, or EASTBOURNE. — Cheap return tickets, first class, 15s; second class, 10s ; third class, 7s 6d, are issued to the above stations by the fast train leaving London Bridge at 7: 0 p. m. every Saturday, entitling the holder to return by any truln on the following Sunday, or by the 6: 45 a. m. up train on the following Monday. SATURDAY to MONDAY at PORTSMOUTH ( for ISLE of WIGHT), LITTLEHAMPTON, BOGNOR, and CHICHESTER. — Cheap return tickets issued by all trains on Saturday, availabte to return by any train on the following Sunday, 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 Loudon 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, July, 1857. v SEA BATHING. — Brighton, Eastbourne, St Leonards, Hastings, Worthing, Littlehampton, Bognor, Havant ( for Hay ling Island), and Portsmouth ( for the Isle of Wight).— LON- DON, BRI& HTON, and SOUTH COAST RAILWAY.— On Monday, the 10th of August, and daily until Friday, 14th of August inclusive, FIRST, SECOND, and THIRD CLASS RETURN EXCURSION TICKETS will be issued at the London Bridge terminus, by all trains except the Expresses, to any of the following favourite watering places, at the several fares named, with liberty to return any day ( except the day on which the ticket is issued), within eight days from and including the day of issue :— BRIGHTON— 1st class, 14s; 2d class, 10s: 3d class, 7s. Worthing, Littlehampton, Woodgate ( for Bognor), or Eastbourne— 1st claES, 16s; 2d class, 12s; 3d class, 8s. Havant ( for Hayiiug Island), Portsmsutli ( for Isle of Wight), or Hastings— 1st class, 20s ; 2d class, 15s; Sd class, 10s. Children under twelve years of age half fares. These tickets will entitle the holder to return by any of the ordinary trains to the London Bridge Station ( but not to any intermediate station), on any day within eight days from and including the day of issue ( except the day on which they are issued). They will not be transferable, and will i) ot entitle the holder to travel by an express train. Any person de- sirous of returning by an express train must pay full express fares. Third class passengers must travel by those trains to which third elass or parliamentary carriages are regularly attached. The ordinary weight of luggage will be allowed free to each passenger; all excess will be charged for. FREDERICK SLIGHT, Secretary. London Bridge Terminus, August, 1857. Gr REAT WESTERN RAILWAY.— Excursion to - v^ r, the West of England.— On Monday, August 17, an EXCURSION TRAIN will leave Paddington at 8 a. m. for PLYMOUTH offering facili- ties for visiting Torbay, Brixham, Dartmouth, and the South Coast of Devon), calling at Weston- super- Mare, Bridgewater, Taunton, Tiverton- road, Exeter, Starcross, Dawlish, Teignmouth, Newton, Torquay, Totnes, and Kingsbridge- road; and will return on Saturday, 29th August, from Plymouth at 6: 20 a. m., and from Intermediate stations as perhandbllls. FARES THERE AND BACK. Weston- super- Mare and Bridgewater 20s and 13s Taunton and Tiverton road 22s and 15s Exeter 24s and J 6s Starcross, Dawlish, and Teignmouth 25s and 17s Newton, Torquay, and Totnes 27s and 18s Kingsbridge- road and Plymouth 30s and 20s Children under 12 years of age half- price. Tickets not transferable, and only available for the excursion train. GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY.— Excursions to Dublin, Isle of Man, Bangor, Llandudno, Liverpool, Chester, Llangollen- road, and Shrewsbury.— TRAINS will leave Paddington sta- tion on the 3d, 10th, 17th, 24th, and Slst of August, at 7: 30 a. m., return ing on the 10th, 17th. 24th, and 31st of August, and 7th of September, from LIVERPOOL ( landing stage) at 7: 30 a. in. FARES THERE AND BACK. Dublin, 55s 9d and 23s; Isle of Man, 41s 6d and 20s 6d; Bangor and Llandudno, 48s and 20s 9d; Liverpool and Birkenhead, 37s and 17s; Llangollen- road and Chester, 33s and 15s; Wellington and Shrewsbury, 27s 63 and 13s; Wolverhampton, 22s 6d and 10s 6d; Bilston, Wednes- bury, and West Bromwich, 21s 6d and 10s and Birmingham, 20s and 9s 6d. For particular of the steamers from Liverpool to Dublin, Isle of Man, Bangor, and Llandudno, and the time of return from intermediate sta- tions, see handbills, to be procured on application at the company's offices. Passengers can proceed to Manchester from Chester or Liverpool at very cheap fares, and thus have an opportunity of visiting the Art Treasures Exhibition. GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY.— Ten Days' Ex- cursion to the West of England.— On Monday, August 3d, an EXCURSION TRAIN will leave Paddington at 8 a. m. for PLYMOUTH ( offering facilities for visiting Torbay, Brixham, Dartmouth, and the South Coast of Devon), calling at Weston- super- Mare, Briagewater, Taunton, Tiverton Road, Exeter, Starcross, Dawlish, Teignmoutli, New- ton, Torquay, Totness, and Kingsbridge Road, and will return on Thurs- day, the 13th August, 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 Tiverton Road 22s and 15s Exeter 24s and 16s Starcross, Dawlish, and Teignmouth 25s and 17s Newton, Torquay, and Totnes 27s and 18s Kingsbridge Road and Plymouth 30s and 28s Children under twelve half- price. Tickets not transferable, and only available for the excursion train. Q. REAT WESTERN RAILWAY. — CHEAP EXCURSIONS will run from the Paddington Station during August as follows :— On Saturday, the 8tli, at 6: 80 p. m., for Bath and Bristol, returning on Monday evening. On Sunday, at the 9th, 7: 45 a. m., for Oxford, Banbury, Leamington, Warwick, and Birmingham, returning the same evening or on the following day. On Saturday, the 15th, at 6: 0 p. m., for Cirencester, Stroud, Gloucester. Cheltenham, Ross, and Hereford, returning on Monday evening. On Sunday, the 16th, at 7: 45 a. m., for Bath and Bristol, returning the same evening. On Saturday, the 22d, at 3: 0 p. m., for Weymouth, Dorchester, Yeovil, Frome, Westbury, Trowbridge, and Chippenham, returning on Tues- day morning. On Sunday, the 23d, at 7: 45 a. m., for Oxford, Banbury, Leamington, Warwick, and Birmingham, returning the same evening or on the fol- lowing day. On Saturday, the 29t'n, at 6: 30 p. m., for Bath and Bristol, returning on Monday evening. On Sunday, the 80th, at 7: 45 a. m., for Cirencester, Stroud, Gloucester, and Cheltenham, returning the same evening. FARES THERE AND BACK. Oxford, 8s 6d and Is ; Banbury, 8s and 5s; Leamington and Warwick, 10s 6i and 6s ; Birmingham, 12s and 7s ; Cirencester or Stroud, 9s and 5s ; Gloucester or Cheltenham, 10s and Gs; Ross, 10s 6d and 6s 6d; Here- ford, lis and 7s ; Chippenham, Tro if bridge, or Westbury, 9s and 5s; Frome or Yeovil, 10s and 6s; Dorchester or Weymouth, 12s and 8s; Bath, 9s and 5s; and Bristol, 10s and 6s. For particulars of the time of the return trains see handbills, to be pro- cured on application. The tickets are not transferable, and only available for the excursion trains. A single package of luggage only allowed to each passenger. PORTSMOUTH and ISLE of WIGHT, from WATERLOO BRIDGE STATION by SOUTH WESTERN RAILWAY.— The Shortest and Quickest Route.— EXPRESS TRAINS ( first and second class), at ordinary fares, leave London at 8,11, 3, aud 5 o'clock, arriving at PORTSMOUTH in about two hours ana three- quarters. Boats for Ryde, Isle of Wight, leave Portsmouth immediately on arrival of these trains, THROUGH TICKETS to RYDE are ISSUED DAILY.— Cheap through tickets to Ryde and back on Monday, by any train, are issued on ^ Saturdays and Sundays. Fares : 19s 6a first class, or 15s second class, to Portsmouth and back; or 25s first class, and 19s 6d second class, to Ryde and back. Cheap Return Tickets are issued from Portsmouth to London every Saturday by the 4: 25 p. m. up express train, available to return by any train up to Monday. FAMILY TICKETS to the SEA- SIDE are now issued by the South Western Railway to Weymouth, Dorchester, Poole, Wareham, and Brockenhurst, available from two weeks to three months. For particu- lars, apply to the Superintendent, Waterl « o Bridge Station, London. ERSEY and GUERNSEY.— Shortest Sea DAILY SERVICE from the Waterloo Bridge Station, via Southampton or Weymouth, by mail and express steam ships, leaving SOUTHAMPTON ata quartertol2midnight, every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, and from WEYMOUTH on the same days at 8 o'clock in the morning. Passengers may use any train, but the last train from Water- terloo Station is the 8: 30 p. m. mail train, daily, except Saturday. Tickets are available for three days, and passengers may stop at Win- chester, Southampton, Dorchester, Lor Weymouth. FARES throughout ( including dock dues for passengers andluggage) :— Sis first class, or 21s second class. The return packets leave Jersey .( calling at Guernsey) daily, viz, Mon- days, Wednesdays, and Fridays, via Southampton, at 7 o'clock morning, and Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays, via Weymouth, at half- past 6 morning, arriving in London, under ordinary circumstances, before 10 o'clock the same evening. Tickets procured at 53, King William- street, City; Universal Office, Regent- circus; and at the Waterloo Bridge Station. Goods conveyed at low rates of freight. S1 OUTH WESTERN RAILWAY.— The CHEAP _ SUNDAY EXCURSION TRAINS from the Waterloo Bridge Station, London, U ISLE of WIGHT, Portsmouth, Southampton, Salis- bury, Winchester, and Farnborough ( for Aldershott Camp) have com- menced for the season, and leave London every Sunday morning at 7: 45 a. m. FARES THERE AND BACK: 4 » in csvered, or 6s 6d in closed ear- riages; or if to Isle of Wight Is 6d extra. By order. Waterloo Bridge Station, 1st May, 1857. f i REAT NORTHERN RAILWAY.— Manchester Art Treasures Exhibition. Trains leave King's- croes"! Station, London, at .. J Trains leaveLosdon- road 1 Station, Manchester, at J WEEK DAYS. \ SUNDAYS. Morning. Afternoon. Morning. A1 tern. 7: 30 9: 80 10: 0 11: 0 6: 5 9: 55 9: 20 11: 30 1: 45 5: 35 8: 45 1: 45 5: 20 9: 30 7: 30 10: 30 7: 0 11: 4? 5: 30 5: 20 FARES. First Class, 35s; Second Class, 25s; Third Class. 15s. 8d. DayTickets. availableforseven days, are issued by any train from King's- cross to Manchester, at 52s 6d First Class, and 37s 6d Second Class, com- mencing the 8th of August. Excursion Trains will leave King's- cross every Wednesday and Saturday, at 10: 40 morning for Manchester, and Manch& ster every Wednesday and Saturday at 11: 0 morning for King's- cross, by which Tickets available for four or seven dayswillbeissued at 21s First Class, and 12s 6d covered carriages; and Excursion Tickets, avail- able for 28 days, returning on Wednesdays and Saturdays, will be issued at 37s First Class, and 17s covered carriages. Tickets for the above excursion* can be obtained at the King's Cross Station and at the Great Northern Company's Offices, No. 32, Regent's- circus, Piccadilly; 264, Holborn; and 16, Fish- street Hill. For further particulars see the time- taWes of the company and the excursion handbills. Care must be taken at Manchester to ask for tickets by the Great Northern route. SEYMOUR CLARK, General Manager. King's CroBS Station, Slst July, 1857. OVERLAND to AUSTRALIA.— PACKAGES for the Snext' mail RECEIVED at these offices till ISatur- day, the 8th, or until 2 o'clock on Monday, the 10th insf, on payment of 2s 6d extra. Jewellery and specie received till the 10th inst. Parcels from 5s. Periodicals Is each.— EUROPEAN and AUSTRALIAN ROYAL MAIL COMPANY ( limited), 12, St Helen's- place, Bishops- gate, EC, XJfTANTED, a SITUATION as HEAD GAR- * f DENER, by a married man without family, aged 40, who is thoroughly competent to take charge of a small farm stock, rear and tame game, & c. He has filled similar situations during seventeen years, and understands brewing. Address to J. M. F„ at Mr Anderson's, Wellington- road, St Jolm't- wood. T HO SPORTSMEN.— A YOUNG MAN would be glad to ENGAGE HIMSELF as GAMEKEEPER to any gentle- man who may be going to the moors, or otherwise. He is a good shot, and understands the management both of dogs and guns. Can give satisfactory referesces. Address P. P., printing office, Stow- on- the- Wold, Gloucestershire. GENTLEMAN wishes to recommend his servant toany nobleman or gentleman, during the shooting season, VALET and SPORTSMAN. He is a good shot, and thoroughly under- stands breaking dogs anu their medical treatment; age 82. Apply to A. B., Mr Bishop's, gunmaker, New Bond- street. AN active young man, age 30, wants a SITUA- TION as working STUD GROOM; perfectly understands the management of hunters, brood maree, and entire horses, breaking young horses to harness or to saddle, and a good rider across any country; can drive, if required; no objection to any part. Direct to L. Y„ 11, Park- lane. Piccadilly. 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. will take old regimentals and clothes in exchange, being about to ship a lot ot odds and ends to Australia. GUNS.— A PAIR of excellent double- barrelled GUNS, by Charles Moore, to be SOLD, either together or singly. Well worthy the attention of officers proceeding to India. Inquire at 64, St James's- street. WANTED to PURCHASE, a SECOND- HAND DUCK GUN ( a shoutder gun). Address, per letter, to C„ 1, Oakfield- terrace, Oakfield- road, Penge, stating dimensious and other particulars. GUNPOWDER,— THE MARESFIELD SPURT- ING GUNPOWDER, made by the new patent process, now be- come so celebrated for its superior strength, is in full supply. To be had through all respectable retail houses, or inquiry may be made at the Company's offices. 37, King William- street. London. E. C. JGALMON and TROUT FISHING.- CHARLES . _ FARLOW, manufacturer, 181, Strand, invites anglers to inspect his large and varied STOCK of superior seasoned SALMON, TROUT, and SPINNING RO DS, salmon, lake, and trout files, 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 mr. de to order. Catalogues gratis. Sole agent in London for Phillips's Dublin hooks and Brown's phantom minnows, FLY- FISHING for TROUT AND SALMON.— ARCHIBALD ANDERSON, fishing- tackle maker, 71, Long- acre, is fully prepared for the season with the best RODS, winches, lines, flies, spinning- tackle— in fact with every device for the capture of the above fish. For the perfect quality of his goods, and the moderate prices of them, ke fears no competitor. He invites the closest examination of his sporting gear. CRICKET MATCHES.— T. NEAVE, of Cran- brook, Kent, who attends all the great cricket matches at Lord's, Surrey Ground, Kennington Oval, Brighton, Gravesend, & c, from his civilitv and attention is considered to be the best waiter on all such occasions. He therefore begs to return his sincere thanks to his patrons and friends, and likewise to inform them that he shall be ready to wait on them to- morrow and Tuesday, at Kennington Oval, when the great match between Surrey and Sussex and All England wiil ba flayed. CRICKET.— EDWIN ADE begs to inform his friends that he has always on hand an immense stock of hi* well known REGISTERED CRICKET BELTS. E. A. has this year introduced two new figures on the clasp, which cannot fail to please all admirers of the noble game. Price is 6d, 2s, 2s 6d, 3s 6d, electro- gilt 4s 6d; post free eight stamps extra, N. B. Look for name and registry on back of clasp. Address Edwin Ade, Belt Warehouse, 415, Oxford- street, London; also Rowing Belts at above prices, and Cricket- ing Jackets from 7s 6d. SPORTSMEN. — Patent RACE COURSE, field, opera, and general out- door day and night perspective GLASSES, very small, for the waistcoat packet, each containing 18 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 ia preference to all others; they are also preferred for deer- stalking by snortsmen, gentlemen, and gamekeepers. Telescopes, three- and- a- half inches long, by which a person's countenance may ba clearly seen at three- and- a- half miles and an objoct 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 an^ all sizes, with increasing powers, and are secured by Her Majesty's royal letters patent.— Messrs S. and B. SOLOMON, o& ticians. 39. Alhemarle- 3treet. Piccadilly, opposite the York Hotel, W SKITTLES.— Balls, Bowling Green Balls, & c.— Largest and best STOCK of the above GOODS in London, at much reduced prices. Hornbeam skittles, 16s per set; balls, 8d per lb; war- ranted for three months. Bowling green balls, 18s per set of 4 pair andi jacks, all turned to metal guages, with strictest attention to oias. Priced list, post tree.— JOSEPH WIXLEY, 11, LoKg- lane. E. C. Established 1835. SWIMMING TAUGHT.— F. E. BECKWITH, acknowledged the first swimmer and teacher in England, is in DAILY ATTENDANCE at the Lambeth Baths, Westraiii3ter- road, to TEACH and IMPROVE GENTLEMEN in this useful ART. Com- pletion in plain swimming, £ 1 Is. The highest references given to Beck- with's swimmers and divers. Open for engagements in parks, & c. Highly successful performance. UADDLERY, HARNESS, & c.— A. Davis, 33, Strand. HORSE CLOTHING, blankets, saddlery, harness brushes, sponges, leathers, and every requisite for the hunting st » ble3, at a saving of at least S9 per cent. Hunting and racing saddles of the most approved qualities. A saving of nearly half is guaranteed to large establishments, in the quality and price of all articles procured from this great magazine. Lists of prices forwarded on application.— A. DAVIS, SS, Strand. MESSRS WILKINSON and Co, Saddlers, & c, 261, Oxford- street ( three doors west of North Audley street).— In 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 aboveaddress. 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, wriich cause it to fit better, and more easy to the rider. Gentlemen's saddles, £ 5 10s; ladies', £ 9 9s. Manufactory, 7, Bridge- street, Surrey side of Westminster Bridge. IMPORTANT. LANGDON'S PERFECTED SAFETY NOSEBAND ( registered). No one should ride or drive without this invaluable iuventien. It insures safety, gives ease to hard- mouthed horses, as well as to the rider or driver. Ic is the same shape, and used in lieu of the usual noseband. Sent post free, on receipt of P. O. order, Oxford- street. For riding, 10s 6d; driving, 12s 6d.— Messrs Langdon, saddlers, Duke- street, Manchester- square, London. BY HER MAJESTY'S ROYAL LETTERS PATENT. MAJOR'S REMEDIES for the HORSE, the best and most effectual ever discovered, superseding the burning iron and tbe torture of the cautery. MAJOR'S BRITISH REMEDY for the cure of ringbens, spavins, splmts, and all ossific deposits in the horse. Price 35s, MAJOR'S SYNOVITIC LOTION ( the Remedy No. 2), for grogginess, weak joints, sprains of the back sinews, ruptures ef the sheaths of tendons, suspensory ligaments,' shoulder lameness, and inflammation; al so for the cure and prevention of breaking down, < sc. In bottles, large size, £ lls; 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. HORSES.— Lieut JAMES'S BLISTER, used in her Majesty's Cavalry Regiments, patronised by Major- GeneraJ Sir Charles Dalbiac, Inspector- General of the Cavalry Forces, and highly eulogised by Professor Coleman iu his report to the Adjutant- General, Its great efficacy, in all eases whsre 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, Farrlngdon- street, London; and by all respectable medicine vendors. In pots Is 6d, 2s 9d. and 5s eaoh. 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, asc; ean be applied during work. Prepared only and sold by William and Richard Barrow, vete- rinary surgeons, Newmarket; and may be had of Henry Stevens ( late Coleby), 112, Cheapside; Hannay, 63, Oxford- street, London; John Ross. Medical Hall, Kelso; Thomas Johnson, 37, 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. THE BEST RECIPES in the WORLD for HORSES, CATTLE, SPEEP, SWINE, DOGS, POULTRY, See., & e. ( formerly the property of a Norfolk nobleman), sent post free for 2s 6d, stamps, by Geo. Chapman, 4, Elm- hill, Norwich. No person pos- sessing or having the care of horses, & c, should be a day longer without these recipes, as they are of inestimable value. One recipe for Con dition Ball for Horses is alone werth £ 50.— Copy the address, and apply at once. GAMEKEEPERS.— Fresh TALLOW GREAVES, grated, is the best food yet discovered for pheasants. Apply at CUTH BERT'S, 43, Paternoster- row. Hard, dark, and dry graves are of no use for this purpose. rjio GROUSE SHOOTING.— The approach of the forthcoming season on the Moors induces W. CLARK to invite the attention of noblemen and gentlemen to his INIMITABLE REPEL- LANT, or CRIMEAN WATERPROOF PASTE ( that was so highly patronised by the officers who served in the Crimea), warranted to resist the action of rain, snow, or sea water on the leather, also to soften and preserve all kinds of hunting, shooting, and fishing boots. Likewise his unequalled elastic waterproof varnish and blacking, which will also render the soles of new or previously used boots impervious to wet. Directions for use will accompany each article. Manufactory, 127, Craw- ford- street, Portman- square, Londos, W. PATRONISED by her Majesty; and the majority of the nobility and gentry of the United Queendom. Clark's Incomparable WATERPROOF HARNESS BLACKING.— The rapidly- increasing patronage the inventor has received induces him, after seven years' test, to call the attention of all persons who have the care or man- agement of harness to its superiority over any other now in use. It neither requires oil, dye, ner any other preparation, and is the only one ever per- fected for preserving, rendering supple, and giving a brilliant polish equal to patent leather to all kinds of black leather, harness, carriage- heads, aprons, & c.— Manufactory, 127, Crawford- street, Portman- square, London, W. RPHE REVOLT IN INDIA.— W. CLARK has JL the honour to call the attention of officers, also gentlemen attached to the Civil Service, about to depart for the Eastern Empire and hot climates, to his inestimable METROPOLITAN POLISH for restoring and preserving all kinds of patent enamel and morocco leather, also brown leather boots, saddlery, < 2c, and rendering them perfectly elastic. It does not draw the heat. For French- polished, japanned, and varnished good3, and will be found an unequalled preservative from injury in tropical climes.— Manufactory, 127, Crawford- street, Portman- square, London ( W). 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 has produced the most astonishing- re- sults, restoring the invalid to health and strength in an incredibly snort space of time. In bowel complaints, arising from atmospheric clianges or other causes, it is also strongly recommended. Prepared and soldby J. R. Saffell, High- street, Lavenham, Suffolk, in bottles at 6s, 7s 6d, and lis each ; and In family bottles, at 22s each. Also, Dr SIBLY'S LUNAR TINCTURE, for complaints incidental to the 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. DEAFNESS, NOISES in the HEAD.— Instant Restoration of Hearing Guaranteed and Experienced by One Consultation, without Operation or Instruments.— Dr WATTERS, con- sulting resident surgeon to the Dispensary for Diseases of the Ear and Eye. 82, Spring- gardens, Charing- cross, London, pledges himself to CURE DEAFNESS of 40 or 50 years, by a painless treatment, unknown in this country. The dispensary monthly reports show the daily cures, without a failure. A book published for deaf persons in the country to cure themselves, sent on receipt of a letter enclosing five postage stamps. Hours of consultation, 11 tiU 4 every day. FOR 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 on receipt of a stamped envelope, properly directed. Address Rev J. Johnstone, No. 1, Park- terrace, Heavitree, Exeter. G IVEN AWAY for the BENEFIT of NERVOUS 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- ful mode of curing those fearful diseases, nervous debility, loss ofnaemory, dimness of sight, lassitude, indigestion, & c, resulting from the errors of youth and manhood, which, if neglected, result in premature old age, consumption, insanity, and death; illustrated with many cases, with tne means of cure used in each ease. Address, Dr Smith, Craven House, Newcastle- upor.- Tvne. FOR BRUISES, sprains, wounds, lacerations, excessive fatigue and its consequences, corns, swellings, chil- blains, & c, TINCTURE of ARNICA.— In bottles, 6d, Is. and Is 6d, with full directions for use. Prepared by JAMES EPPS, chemist, 170, Piccadilly; 112, Great Russell- street, Bloomsbury; and 82, Old Broad- street. City. ^ CARCE FANCY PRINTS, FACETLE, & c.~ The attention of sporting noblemen and gentlemen is iavited to an assortment of choice prints and drawings, scarce literature, and miscella- neous works of art, foreign and English, many of a most amusing and novel character, for disposal by private contract, a list of which will be < forwarded by addressiugto A, B„ cars of Mr Ward, 11$, Fleet- street, E. C, PATRONISED BY THE QUEEN. GENERAL DOMESTIC SERVANTS' BENE- VOLENT INSTITU I ION, 82. Sackville- street, Piccadilly- At the Ninth Election ot Pensioners, which took place July 29th, the fol- lowing FIVE CANDIDATES « ere declared duly ELECTED :- A. M., Robert Woodford 1,215 A. N., Honor Bone 1,029 A. P., AnnWorssam 1.58B A. Z., Rebecca Robins 1,435 B. B., Rebecca A. Newlyn 1,923 The following unsuccessful candidates polled respectively :— A. 0 787 I A. T 128 A. R 6tl A. U 789 A. S 216 1 A. W 709 A. V 448 | A. Y 115 A. X 140 B. A 159 A. Q 656 | Attendance at the office from 10 till half- past 4. THOS. DOUSBERY, Secretary. T HE LIVERPOOL and LONDON FIRE and LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY. Established 1836. Paid up capital and accumulated funds £ 820,000 Fire insurance premiums in 1856 220,000 Life insurance premiums 72,800 Amount paid to annuitants 11,990 Liability of proprietors unlimited. HOUSEHOLDER'S MORTGAGE and INVEST- MENT COMPANY ( Limited), 15 and 16, Adam- street, Adelphi- Prospectuses sent free on application. R. HODSON, Secretary. MONEY ADVANCED upon approved personal or other security.— Apply to Messrs Risnworth, 11, Tichborne- street, Regent- street, from 12 to 4. ONEY on personal security promptly AD- - LTJL VANCE D to noblemen or gentlemen, heirs to entailed estates, or by way of mortgage, for axy period, os property derived under wills or settlements, & c. Confidential applications may be made or addressed to Mr Howse, No. 11, Beaufort- buildings, Strand, W. C. MONEY for INVESTMENT on approved per- sonal security, also on first- class freehold property, reversion- ary interests and annuities. None but principals or their solicitors treated with. Apply to Mr Rogers, 28A. Regent- street, Waterloo- place. MONEY immediately ADVANCED to any amount to noblemen, gentlemen, heirs to entailed estates, and officers in the army and navy. Sums advanced on reversions, life interests, and legacies under wills. Large sums can also be obtained by way of post obit. Address to R. S., 213, Regent- street, London. MONEY ADVANCED in sums above £ 200, on the personal security of gentlemen of responsibility, hfirs to entailed estates, & c; also on reversions or life interests. This emanates from a party of the highest respectability, for which references will be given to responsible parties.— Address to S. X., care of Mr Grigg, book- seller, 183, Regent street, London. MONEY.— Noblemen, gentlemen of pioperty, heirs to entailed estates, officers 011 full pay, and other respon- sible parties requiring ADVANCES can be immediately supplied with money in large or small amounts, 011 their notes of hand only. Several sums ready to be advanced for any period of time upon freehold and leasehold security, reversions, life interests, and legacies. Apply by letter only to F. Y., 15, Pall- mall, London.: MONEY ADVANCED.— The Settling Day.— Cash advanced to noblemen and gentlemen of property on their notes of hand from £ 100 ts £ 5,000, 011 moderate term3. £ 100.000 ready to advance on reversions, gentlemen having the mency without paying principal or interest until they are in possession of their pro- perty. Money advanced to naval and military officers,— Apply at once ( in strict confidence) to Mr Graham, No. 5 Chambers, 8, Duke- street, St James's, London. O ELIEF to the EMBARRASSED.— Mr MAR- J_\/ SHALL, of 86, Hatton- garden, solicitor and attorney of the Court for the Relief ef Insolvent Debtors, of upwards of 20 yeare' experience, offers his services to persons whose affairs are embarrassed ( in town or sountry) to obtain immediate protection of their person and pi operty from all county court and other proceedings, and conduct their business through the court, under the new act, without imprisonment, at oae- third the usual charges, which may be paid by instalments. NO CHARGE for STAMPING | PAPER and ENVELOPES with arms, crest, coronet, or initials, and sta- tionery of every description at manufacturers' prices.— RODRIGUES'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. Rotirigues's well- known establishment. 21, Piccadiliy. JULLIEN and Co's CORNET- A- PISTONS, Approved and tried by Herr KCENIG. Manufactured by ANTOINE COURIOIS. No. 1. The Drawing- room Cornet- il- Pistons ( by Aiitoine Cour- tois), used by Herr Kcenig £ 8 8 0 2. The Concert- room ditto ( by Antoine Courtois), used by Herr Koenig at M Juliien's Concerts 8 8 0 3. The Military Cornet-^- Pistons 6 6 0 4. The Amateur Cornet-^- Pistons 5 5 0 5. The Navy Cornet- il- Pistons 4 4 0 6. The Ordinary Cornet- ii- Pistons ( first quality) 3 3 0 7. The Ordinary ditto ( second quality) 2 2 0 List of the prices, with drawings of the instruments, may be had on application.— Jullien and Co, 211' Regent- street, W. MAPPIN'S " SHILLING" RAZOR, sold everywhere, warranted good by tite makers, Mappin Brothers, Queen's Cutlery Works, Sheffield; and 67 and 68, King William- street, City, London, where tl. e largest stock of cutlery 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 CASKS and TRAVELLING BAGS sent direct from their manufactory, Queen' 3 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- ciass 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, and 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. HEAL and SON'S NEW ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE contains" designs and prices of 150 different arti- cles of BED- ROOM FURNITURE, as well as of 100 bedsteads, and prices of every description of bedding., Sent free by post.— Heal and Son, bedstead, beading, and bed- room furniture manufacturers, 196, Totten- ham Court- road, W. HIRTS.— NICOLL'S PATENT, best, six for 40s. NICOLL'S ditto, second, six for S3s. NICOLL'S ditto, boys', six for 18s. NICOLL'S three- fold Collars, 7s 6d per dozen. NICOLL, 48 and 12, Regent- circue, London. NICOLL, 46, Lombard- street, London. NICOLL, 42, Grafton- street, Dublin. " Nicoll's Patent" stamped on each. 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 self- measurement sent free per post.— Richard Ford, 38, Poultry, London, E. C QHIRTS.— PATTERNS of the new coloured IO 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- measurement, and all particulars included. Price 27s the half- dozen.— Richard Ford. 38. Poultry, London, E. C. SHOOTING SUITS, Fishing Suits, Walking Suits, Lounging Suits, Suits for the Country, Suits for the Town. The Forty- seven Shilling Suits, made to order, from Scotch heather and Cheviot tweeds, all woel, and thoroughly shrunk, by B. BENJA- MIN, merchant tailor, 74, Regent- street.— N. B. A perfect fit guaranteed. THE RACES.— Gentlemen attending the races should be provided with the SIPHONIA WATERPROOF COAT, the only garment guaranteed free from stickiness in any tempera- ture ( easily carried in the pocket or on saddle), price 40s; all silk, 50s. Leggings, riding and driving aprons, fishing stockings, boots, & c. Por- table folding boats for fishing and duck shootmg, for one or more persons. At the Siphonia Depot, EDMISTON, 69, Strand ( opposite the Adelphi Theatre), W. C. TO SPORTSMEN and Others.— MOORE and SON, 136, New Bond- street, London. Established A. D. 1760. From the best shrunk SCOTCH MAUDS, coat, waistcoat, and trowsers ( whole suit). £ 3 3s: the best Bedford cord breeches, well shrunk, £ 115s; patent woollen cord breeches, well shrunk, £ 1 8B ; leather breeches, finest quality, £ 3 6s: and second quality, £ 2 15s. Terms, cash. The only house where every kin?', of garment for hunting, shooting, and ordinary wear, can be obtained in first- rate style, at low prices. THE MOORS and STREAMS.— Sportsmen and tourists will do well to provide themselves with CORDING'S WATERPROOF GARMENTS, the only articles to be relied on against bad weather, and warranted to stand all climates. Cording's new silk capes and hoods for ladies are patronised by the most distinguished, and admired by all. Cording's FISHING BOOTS and STOCKINGS are uni- versally acknowledged to be the best ever used. Portable boats, life belts, air cushions, & c. All genuine articles have Cording's name stamped on them.— J. C. Cording, 231, Strand, near Temple Bar. MESSRS H. J. AND D. NICOLL'S CURRENT LIST of PRICES, for unequalled style of gentlemen's DRESS, both in manufacture and fit, as follows :— Military Tunic, richly laced £ 6 0 0 Navy Frock Coats, richly laced 5 0 0 Evening Dress Coats £ 2 12 6 and 3 10 0 Frock Coats 3 S Oand 4 9 0 Angola Morning Coats from 110 ^ lgola Waistcoats from 0 10 6 ^ Hgola Trowsers from 110 Their Registered Paletot 2 2 0 The Allied Sleeve Cape 1 1 0 Boys* clothing charged according to size. Deputy Lieutenants' Uniforms, Court Dresses, and Clerical Robes. Detailed Estimates furnished for Military, Navy, and Diplomatic Uni- farms; Servants' Liveries, & c. 114,116,118, and 120, Regent- street; and 22, Cornhill, London. PLEASURE and BUSINESS.— Previous to the opening of the moors, sportsmen are respectfully requested to in- spect the novelties in DRESS prepared by E. MOSES and SON, Several new fabrics have been introduced expressly for sportsmen's dress. They have been already very extensively patronised, and are the only class of materials which will give satisfaction to all sportsmen who propose to undertake a grouse- shooting expedition. Talent of the greatest proficiency— skill of the highest merit— work- men of the most extensive experience— are engaged by E. Moses and Son, On this account, sporting dress made by them has the first claims to superiority, fashionable appearance, an easy, graceful, and artistic fit, and charges very economical. Sportsmen's HATS and CAPS of the lightest manufacture, the most fashionable styles— comfortable and durable articles, at very mode- rate prices. SEA- SIDE SUITS of the highest merit— gentlemanly, comfortable, light, well made, and very cheap. Tourists'GARMENTS, WaterpreofCapes, Wrappers, & c; ladies and gentlemen's HOSIERY, manufactured with the greatest care, the elegant imports of every country in the world. Very much higher prices are charged for every description of BOOTS and SHOES, except at E. Moses and Son's, where the best home manu- facture, and the finest class of fancy articles, are charged their former economical prices. The WYNDHAM TROWSERS, a summer novelty, 14s 6d. The EMPEROR'S SUMMER CAPE, woollen waterproof, from 18s 6d. CAUTION.— E. Moses and Son beg to state that they have no con- nexion with any other house except their establishment aud branches, 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- measure inent HUNTING BOOTS.— ENAMELLED LEATHER NAPOLEON or TOP BOOTS, £ 2 2s., the best quality, strictly for cash, on delivery,— STUNT, 117, Regent- street, London. WANTED, LEFT- OFF CLOTHES.— Gentlemen will be waited on, and have the highest price given for LEFT- OFF CLOTHES of all descriptions, miscellaneous property, & c, by ad- dressing to G. HYAMS, clothier, 16, Tyler- street, Regent- street, W„ or parcels being sent the full value in cash immediately remitted. Esta- blished 33 years. SALMON, ODY, and Co most respectfully inform the public that their PATENT SELF- ADJUSTING TRUSSES afford more ease and security for the relief u> f hernia than any other in- strument for the purpose. They will answer for right or left side, re- quiring no under- 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. RUPTURE.—" COLES'S TRUSS is best." This is the invention patronised by Sir Astley Cooper, and the most eminent surgeons— wcrn 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 agreeaole to the wearer. Read " Cobbett's Legacy to Ruptured Persons"— gratis. None genuine unless marked with the address, S, Charing- cross. RUPTURES 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, hewever bad or long standing, it is equally applicable, Effecting a cure in a few days, without inconvenience, and will be hailed as a boon by 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. RUPTURES.— WHITE'S MOC- MAIN PATENT LEVER TRUSS is allowed by upwards of 200 professional gen- tlemen to be the best for hernia. It consists of a small and elastic pad, to which a lever Is attached, and ( instead of the usual steel spring) a Boft bandage, fitting so closely as to avoid detection. A descriptive circular may be nad, and the truss forwarded by post, on the circamferenee of the body, two inches below the hips, being sent to the manufacturer, Mr. John White. 228. Piccadilly.— Riding belts, suspendors, & c. DR MARSTON will send free, on receipt oi two penny stamps ( to pre- pay postage), a copy of his new medical work on NERVOUS DEBILITY, and Diseases ot a Secret Nature, show- ing sufferers the best way to obtain a complete oure with secrecy and safety. Address, Dr Marston, 47, Berner6- etreet, Oxford- street, London, who may be consulted daily, BENTLEY'S MISCELLANY, Price Half- a- Crown, for August, contains .— Louis Philippe and his; Times.— The Mil- lionaire of Mincing- lane. By Dudley Costello.— Diary o » Narcissus Luttrell. By Monkshood.— French W atering- placea.— Some Hints for the " Twelfth."— My First Move at Plymouth.- A Fisherman's Fifth Letter to his Chum m India.— A Midnight Dream.— Charles Keau. London: Richard Bentley, New Burlington- street. /^ OLBURN'S NEW MONTHLY MAGAZINE.— The August Number is now ready. Chapman and Hall, 198, Piccadilly. THE IRISH METROPOLITAN MAGAZINE, for August, 1857. Price 2s 6d. COJflEJXTS : 1. Life's Foreshadowings. Chapters XII., XIII., XIV,, XV. 2. John China- man at Home. 3. « ' Gather Up," " Gather Up." 4. Dublin Ragged Schools. 5. My Last Day's Hunting. 6. Tempora.— No. III. 7. The Frithi of Saga. 8. The Gum- Cistus, or Flower of Love. 9. Hog- Hunting in Western India. 10. The Early Christian Martyrs. 11. Another Sjxon in Ireland.— Part I. 12. A Love Missive. 13. Hawking in Ireland. 14. Boswell's Letters. 15. Sporting Intelligence. Dublin: Edward J. Milliken, 15, College Green. London: Simpkin, Marshall and Co. Edinburgh: Oiiver and Boyd. CHEAP EDITIONS OF POPULAR WORKS. NEVER TOO LATE to MEND.— BY CHARLES READE. Twentieth thousand. Crown Sve. 2s. II. NEARER and DEARER. By CUTHBERT BEDE, author of " Ver- dant Green," Crown Svo, with 47illustrations. 2s. III. ROUGHING IT in the BUSH. By Mrs MOODIE. Crown Svo, with a frontispiece. 2s. IV. NOTES on NOSES. Foolscap 8vo. Sixth thousand. 2s. London : Richard Bentley, New Burlington- street. Just published, Vol I., price 6s, " O ECREATIONS of CHRISTOPHER NORTH. JLV> To be completed in 2 vols. Forming Vols IX. and X. of the works of Professor WILSON. Edited by Professor FERRIER. ' Vols I. to IV, contain NOCTES AMBROSIANJE. Vols. V. to VIII. „ ESSAYS, Critical and Imaginative. William Blackwood and Sons, Edinburgh and London. CAPTAIN RICHARDSON ON THE COLD WATER CURE. Just published, in post Svo, with woodcuts, price 6s, cloth, FOURTEEN YEARS' EXPERIENCE OF COLD WATER: Its Uses and Abuses. By Captain M. RICHARDSON, late of the 4th Light Dragoons; author of " Horsemanship for the Road and the Field." London : Longman. Brown, Green, Longmans, and Roberts. NEW SERIES OF WATERXON'a ESSAYS AND AUTOBIOGRAPHY. Just published, in fcp Svo, with portrait, price 6s. cloth, ESSAYS OS NATURAL HISTORY. Third Series. By CHARLES WATERTON, Esq, author of " Wan- derings in South America." With a continuation of the autobiography and a portrait of the author. • iWATERTON'S ESSAYS, First Series, price os 6d, and the Second Series, price 4s 6d, may also be had. London : Longman, Brown, Green, Longmans, and Roberts. T JESLJE MGAS . PATENTS. - Improved machinery ^ NERtfrom7rstotfiJ? Reduce the price of his celebrate! Post Sd Mone^ Or^ j « c> h-. The Lon(?° n. Liverpool, and Manchester root ana Money uraer « _) tf! iCeB. gag ^ purifled anii conSlUniod by Le8iia » a gr6a-: sanit^ v ^ economic results. 69, ConduitstS.- N. B. The composing and « , tker offices of this Journal ^ adSrably^ d economically lighted by the use of Leslie's Patents. J WILLIAM WKIGHT, Fulwood- rents, Holbora, London, sporting printer and publisher, electric telegraph agent, Ac, continues to supply results, arrivals, betting, and other inteE ligence from race meetings, per electric telegraph. WRIGHT'S BOOK o' HANDICAPS; a weekly programme of raoes to eome price Id or sent post free) the whole of the season, for 7s. WRIGflT'S BETTING PRICE CURRENT ; published nearly daily: containing information serviceable to bookmakers and backers ot feorses* Bettms commissions executed to any amount. For particulars applT as above. Post Office orders payable at Holborn. J FIEST'S RACING RECORD. Edited by ALBERT FIEST, Editor of the Turf department of the Sunday Times, and Reporter of Racing Intelligence to all the London daily newspapers.— The Six Parts, price Is, just published, contain the whole of the Racing and Steeple Chasing from the 1st of January up to the time of publica. tion; each horse's running is separately and correctly indexed, forming th; most complete and perfect book of racing returns ever published. The same, neatly bound m cloth, price Is 2d; and the usual monthly part, price 2d, can also be had of W. Wright, sporting printer and put& lisher. 9.10. and 11. Fulwood- rents. Holbbrn, London. 1 MR WILLIAM HOWLETT, late of Newmarket. informs his old friends and the public, that ( if requiredi he ia at all times prepared to deposit either with the Editor or any member of Tattersall'a the amount due on all COMMISSIONS entrusted to him. P. O. orders payable at at Martin's- le- Grand, and checks crossed London and W est minster Bank. Mr Howlett is transacting business on th » Brighton Stakes, Cup, & c. Address, 4, King Heary's- walk, Mildmay Parfc, London, N. A list of prices sent on application, and all winnings punctually forwarded the day following the race. Commissions from 10s; also on first, second, or third. MR ALBERT CHESTER ( established 1847) continues to execute COMMISSIONS to any amount. Now doing business on the Wolverhampton Stakes, Great Ebor Handicapi. Great Yorkshire Stakes, Doncaster St Leger, Ac. Correspondents may always rely on receiving the full market price. Post Office orders pay- able at chief office. Chocks crossed London and Westminster Bank.— Mr A. Chester begs to inform those gentlemen who wish his advice oa the principal i aces 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. MESSRS, ASTEL and MAY wish to inform their old sporting friends, as well as new comers, that all COM* MISSIONS in future will be executed at the post, so that all will ba sure of a run for their money. And also our marked guide, from every race meeting m England and Ireland, will be seat on the receipt of an addressed envelope, with fifteen stamps enclosed. Commissions executed- from £ 1 and upwards. Address, 48, High- street, Bleomsbury, London. Post Office orders payable to John Astel, Oharing- cross. SUPPLEMENT TO RUFF'S GUIDE TO THE TURF, 1857. Just published, price Is 6d, post free, the FIRST SUPPLEMENT to RUFE- S GUIDE to the TURF; containing a calendar of the races past, up to the end of June, the horses indexed, with their pedigrees; performances of the two year olds, up to the same period; nominations lor the St Leger, and entries for the Derby and Oaks, 1858, alphabetically arranged; nomi- nations ior July ; principal Derby lots, & c, & c. Piper, Stephenson, and Spence, 23, Paternoster- row. THE BLUE RIBBON OF THE TURF. FORES'S NEW RACING ENGRAVINGS, from the original pictures by Mr J, F. Herring, sen. Price £ 10 10s the set of four, coloured." Plate 1. SADDLING. | Plate 8. THE RUN IN. 2. A FALSE START. | 4. RETURNING to WEIGH. LITERARY NOTICE.—" Mr Herring has evidently thrown all his powers into these pictures, which are the only set illustrative of the po- pular sport he has ever painted. We hardly know which to admire the most: each is a gem m itself. The colouring is full of perfection, and whether in pourtraying the high condition and action of the horses, their blood- like character and muscular development, the attitudes and seats of the jockeys, or the characteristic excitement of the subject in its various phases, the artist has been eminently saccessful."— Bell's Life. They correspond in size and style with " Fores's Fox Huntings," by Herring. THE RUN OF THE SEASON. Price £ 10 16s the set of four, coloured. Published by Messrs Fores, 41, Piccadilly, London, W. BLINK BONNY.— A PORTRAIT of this cele- brated HORSE, painted and engraved by W. Hunt, is now ready. Price 21s, coloured. E. Gambart and Co, 25, Berner's- street, Oxford- street. BLINK BONNY, WINNER of the DERBY and OAKS, 1857.— Just out, price 10s 6d, a finely- coloured ENGRAVING of the above celebrated horse, showing the Grand Stand, & c. Size of the plate 88 inches by 24.— London : Published by J. W, Laird, 6, Bisliopsgate- street Without. Just published, Fifth Edition, price 21s., free by post, THE ART of BREWING, Fermenting, and Making of Malt; containing correct Tables of Mashing Heats, full Direc- tions for Preventing Acetous Fermentation, and every other necessary information to make success in this important art certain ; the result of 50 years' practice. By JOHN LEVESQUE, late of the Anchor Brewery. James Leath, 5, St Paul's Churchyard. Just published, New and Improved Edition, price Is, THE CURABILITY of CONSUMPTION; being a Series of Papers, $ resenting the most prominent and important Practical Points in the Treatment of the Disease. By F. II. RAM ADGE, M. D,, Fellow of the Royal College of Physicians, and late Senior Physi- cian to the Royal Infirmary for Diseases of the Chest, Ac. Also, by the same author, price 10s 6d, A TREATISE on ASTHMA, and DISEASES of the HEART. London : Longman and Co. D Fourth Edition, just published, price 2s, by post 26 stamps, EBILITY and IRRITABILITY ( Mental and Physical): induced by Spermatorrhcea— 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, splendidly illustrated, THE LADY of the CAMELLIAS, from the French of Dumas the Younger, The only complete edition issued in England. Upon this exciting narrative the opera." LaTraviata," which has caused such a thrilling sensa'jon, is founded. Order immediately. By post, 2d extra. Address, Henry Smith, No. 5, Holywell- street, Strand, London. SHARPE'S NEW COMIC SONGSTER, 2s 6d; Labern's Comic Songster, 2s 6d ; the mo3t popular collection of choice songs, ancient and modern. Also, Coal Hole Songster, in Is parts, or four for 8s 6d, handsemely bound ; Cyder Cellar Songster, 2s 6d; Cre- inorne Comic Song Book, is now ready, at 2s 6d. A new catalogue of books, prints, tales, Ac, sent free for two stamps. Stamps taken as cash. N. B. Edward Dyer, 24, Princes- street, Leicester- square, W. BOOKS, Songs, Tales, Prints, & c.— The Yokel's Preceptor; or, Guide to all the Fun in London, with plate, Is. Cause of Consumption, coloured plate, Is. Man of Gallantry s Pocket Companion, 2s 6d, plates. History of Marriage, i7 plates, 16s 6d. Mar- riage and Courtship, 2s 6d, plate. Scarce and new beautiful finished prints, 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 four stamps. Just published, price Is, post free Is 40, MR WM. MAYES ( many years with Mr Joseph Etches, late of S2, Cranbourne- street, and 116, Gieat Portland, street, London; begs to acquaint his friends and the public that he, in ^ ith a gentleman, a member at Tattersall's, executes COM- MISSION^ on all races throughout the year on receipt of cash or P. O. order payable at pest offi .- e, Cavendish- street, Oxford- street. Ail moneys forwarded the day after the race.— Address 2, Norfolk- street, Middlesex Hospital, London. MR H. DOWSON will cofitinue to execute COM- MISSIONS on all the principal races throughout the year, npoa receipt of P. O. order, payable at tne Post Office, Upper Bake-'- stieet, Regent's Park, or check 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. MR DANIEL KNIGHT acquaints his country friends and the public, that he continues to execute COMMIS- SI OA'S on all the principal races of the year; also 1st, 2d, or Sd. Cor- respondents may always rely upon receiving the full market odds, and money punctually remitted the day alter decision. Post Office orders payable High Holborn. Address, 145. Ho! born- bars, London, enclosing a directed stamped envelope. MR J. BAILEY, of the Edgware- road, informs the sporting public that he still continues to execute COMMIS « SIONS on the princip- U races throughout the year, on receipt of Post Office order, payable Chief Office, Edgware- road.— setters addressed care of Mr Attroyd, S6, Upper Seymour- street, Edgware- road, containing a directed stamped envelope. ]|/| R R. TOM LIN, Horse and Groom, Castle- - LTJL street, Leicester- square, London, begs to infon » i his country friends and the sporting puolic that he executes COMMISSIONS on ail the principal races thiought the year Post Office orders payable at Charing- cross. R JAMES HENRY CLARKE, office, 300, Strand, London.— COMMISSIONS executed on all events of the year. Tattersall's odds guaranteed. Money forwarded on the Mon- day after the race. Established 1850.— N. B. Priam on coming eventt every Monday. Office, 860, Strand. MESSRS II. and E. ROBINSON, alter paying £ 2,500 among their numerous patrons on the Goodwood Meet- ing, are now doing business on all forthcoming events COMMIS- SIONS executed to any amount, at the most liberal odds. Applications must be by letter, and all winnings returned the day after the race. Address, 88, Little Queen- street., Lincoln's Inn- fields. London. THE GOLDEN SECRET GRATIS.— JOHN 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 the Ebor Handicap, Great Yorkshire Stakes, and Leger. WINNING MADE CERTAIN. Ipswich, can be communicated with by letter. • FAIRPLAY, Full particular* sent gratis on receipt of a directed stamped envelope. From F.' s posi- tion, long experience, and sound judgment, he is enabled to secure tor his friends the best information with respect to all races of importance, N. B. The winners of the Ebor Handicap and Leger are at a capital price. Address, with directed envelope enclosed. John Fairplay, Ipswich. WILLIAM HOPKINS ( late trainer to T. Parr, Esq) having taken a House and Stabling at Cliildrv, near Wantage, has commenced business as PUBLIC TRAINER. All horse « entrusted to his oare will receive the strictest attention.— Turf Cottage, Childry, near Wantage, Berks.— Childry is two miles from Wantage, and two miles and a half from Faringdon- road station, on the Great Western Railway. JOYCE'S ART of BETTING; a friendly guide to the luckless through haphazard and reckless speculation, and containing the celebrated Captain Barclay's secret, by which that gentle- man kept up a four- in- hand and puzzled the sporting world for twenty years, at length discovered and practised at Goodwood with great suc- cess, as will and can be proved. Enclose a directed envelope and a P. O. O. for 5s to John Herbert Joyce, payable at Charing- cross.— Joyce and Eilistoune, 42, Long- acre, London. R EDWARD MESSER, late of 116, High" Holborn, established in 1847, continues to execute COMMIS « SIONS 011 all races throughout the year, from 10s to any amount. BRIGHTON STAKES. 7 to 1 agst Tournament 8 to 1 10 to 1 10 to 1 • 12 to 1 12 to 1 109 to 5 Somerset Barfleur Gemma di Vergy Hartley Buck Border Chief others. PAVILION PLATE. ICO to 5 on the field. MARINE HANDICAP. 100 to 5 on the field. BRIGHTON CUP. 15 to 5 on the field, GREAT EBOR HANDICAP. 20 to 1 agst Mongrel 20 to 1 Underhand 80 to 1 Borderer 80 to 1 M Dobler 80 to 1 Hobgoblin SO to 1 Pantomime 100 to 3 others. DONCASTER ST LEGER. 5 to 2 agst Blink Bonny 4 to 1 Ignoramus 100 to 5 any other, GREAT YORKSHIRE STAKES. 80 to 5 on the field. BERKSHIRE HANDICAP. SO to 1 on the field. A fourth of the odds against anything being placed first, second, or third. Post Office orders payable at Charing- cross.— Address, Mr Edward Messer, 6, Cleveland- place, Camberwell New- road, London, S. ON the CURE of FISTUL2E, Piles, Prolapsus, & c„ without the operatien ofthe knife; with illustrative cases, " m* R CHARLES MT DDLTCTOIV fpd-. » hli « h » rl 1 By S. J. VAN BUTCHELL, Surgeon- Accoucheur. Being an abridg! V| .^ Ir^ mrvT^ lic"; lestaOilhliea mentof the author's work entitled " Facts and Observations," & c.- ' J~,~ t~ executes COMMISSIONS to any amount. Correspondents may " We have read this work with great interest."- Church and Stlte Gazrplv " nn" rp" fl, v, n" thH fn" u',, rl'" t"""" R. Simpson, publisher, 10, King William- street, Charing- cross; or direct from the author, 27, Baker- street, Portman- square. Just published, 8vo., cloth 5s, by post 5s 6d, STRICTURE of the URETHRA; its Complications, Symptoms, and Treatment; with Cases, illustrative of a mode of Treating its more Intractable Forms. By ROBERT WADE, F. R. C. S., Surgeon to the Westminster Dispensary.—" Mr Wade has paid great attention to the subject, and is deservedly looked upon as an authority in this matter."— Medical Times. " Full of practical and important infor- mation."— Rankin's Abstract of the Medical Sciences. London: J. Churchill, New Burlington- street. 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 Fruitful Alliances— Mode of Securing them— Infelicitous and Infertile ones— Their Obviations and Removal. Sherwood, 28, Paternoster- row, and all booksellers; or from Dr Cul- verweU, 10, Argyll- place, Regent- street, who may be consulted from 10 till 5; evenings, 7 till 9. rely upon receiving the full market price, BRIGHTON STAKES. 5 to 1 agst Somerset. 8 to 1 Jesuit 10 to 1 Hobgoblin 15 to 1 any other. MARINE PLATE. 10 to 1 on the field. PAVILION PLATE. 10 to 1 on the field. THE FIFTH BIENNIAL. 8 to 1 on the field. THE SIXTH BIENNIAL. 8 to 1 on the field. NURSERY STAKES. 6 to 1 on the field. CHAMPAGNE STAKES, 8 to 1 on the field. Post Office orders payable CharingU; roBS; cheeks crossed Bank of Eng- land. Address, Charles Middleton, Three Horseshoes Tavern, Milford- lane, Strand, London. BRIGHTON CUP. 5 to 1 on the field. BRIGHTON CLUB BIENNIAL. 8 to 1 on the field. GREAT EBOR HANDICAP. 15 to 1 agst Mongrel 20 to 1 El Hakim 25 to 1 M Dobler 30 to 1 Tasmania 40 to 1 any other. GREAT ST LEGER. 5 to 2 agst Blink Bonny 4 to 1 Ignoramus 25 to 1 Adamas 50 to 1 any other. CESAREWITCH & CAMBRIDGE 100 to 1 on the field ( each). THE SECRET INFIRMITIES OF YOUTH AND MATURITY. Just published, price is, post free, in an envelope, for 18 stamps, SELF- PRESERVATION; a Medical Treatise on 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 fiom 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 every variety of these complaints, with numerous engravings and cases. By SAMUEL LA'MERT, JI. D., 87, Bedford- square, Lor Matriculated Member of the University of Edinburgh, Honorary M: of the London Hospital Medical Society, Licentiate of Apothecaries London, Ac, Hit. THE MARKETS. CORN EXCHANGE. MARK- LANE.— FEIDA*. During the present week the arrivals of English Wheat have beea only moderate, coastwise and by land carriage. For most kinds the demand has ruled somewhat firmer, but the amount of business doing is limited. In the quotations we have lie change to nstice. New Barley has sold from 41s to 43s per qr. Foreign parcels, as well as Malt, meet a slow inquiry. Since Monday, Oats have been somewhat firmer, but no improvement has taken piace in value. Beans and Peas are held at fuil quotations. There is a moderate inquiry for Flour, at the late decline.— Current prices; per quarter.— British:—^ Wheat, Essex, Kent, and SuSdlr, white, 52s to 58s; ditto, fine selected runs, 59s to 62s; ditto red, 48s had author,. 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 Is., or sent, post paid, by the author, for 14 stamps, MANHOOD; the Cause and Cure of Premature Decline, with plain directions for perfect restorati and vigour; being a medical review ofthe various treatment of nervous debility, loss of mental and physical capacity, whether resulting from youthful abuse, the follies of maturity, the effects of climate, infection, & c, with observations on a new and success- ful mede ef detecting spermatorrhcea, by microscopie examination; to which are added, curious and interesting cases, witri the author's recipe of a preventive lotion. By J. L. CURTIS, surgeon, 15, Al'oemarle- street, Piccadilly, London. " We feel no hesitation in saying, that there is no member of society by whom the book will not be found useful— whether such person hold the relation of a parent, preceptor, or a clergyman."— Sun, Evening Papsr. Sold also by Gilbert, 49, Paternoster- row; Mann, * iS, Cornhill, Londsit. — Consultations 10 tills, and6 till 8. tick and harrow, 89s to 45s; pigeon, 41s to 47s; long pod, 40s to 42s. Peas - Non boilers, 89 s to 41s ; white, Essex and. Kent boilers, 42s to 43s; ditto fine Suffolk, 44s to 45s; maple, 40s tc 44s; grey, 38s to 4Ss. Flour— Best marks, delivered, per sack, 58s to 54s: secondary and country ditto, 39s to 42s. FonBiGlf.— Wheat— Dantzic and Konigsberg, 62s to ? 7s; ditto, ditto, extra, " 5s to 73s; Rostock and Welgast, 60s to 74s; Belgian ana Pemeraniaa, 56st* 586i Danish and Silesian, 54s to 60s; Italian andMa* restoration to health ! rianople,— s to — s; Odessa,— » to — s: American and Canadian. 58a to forms and modern > 70e- Barley— Malting,— s to — s; grinding aud distiUing, 84sto89s. Oats A New and Improved Edition, enlarged to 196 pages, illustrated by 100 Anatomical Coloured Engravings on Steel, just published, price, free y by post, One Shilling. mHE SILENT FRIEND; a medical work on the j swd- Baitk.' eS'to JL physical exhaustion and decay of the frame, and the injurious ^ v iri° consequences from'the use of mercury; with directions for obviating eertain disqualifications. By R. and L. PERRY and Co., Surgeons. Soldby J. Allen, 20, Warwick- lane, Paternoster- row; Sanger, 150, Ox- ford- street ; and Gordon, 146, Leadenliall- street, London. The CORDIAL BALM OF SYRIACUM is expressly employed in both sexes 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 33s., which saves lis. 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 for either sex in all cases of gonorrhoea, strict ure, and diseases of the urinary organs. Price 2s. 9d.. 4s. Sd., and lis. per box. Sold by Daniel Church, 78, Graceehurch- street; Bartlett H< oper, 48, King William- street ( four doors from London Bridge: G. F. Watts, 17, Strand; W. Edwards, 67, St. Paul's Churchyard; J. Sanger. 150, Oxford- street; Hannay 63, Oxford- st.; Butler 4, Cheapside; Prout, 22!), Strand. WITH 70 coloured engravings, price 2s 6d, post free 31 stamps, the new memcal work on the Physiology of Man and Woman, with the certain means of removing all generative disorders, restoring regularity te the functions, and a renewal of manly vigour in the worst cases of spermatorrhea, nervous debility, and disease. Ey HORACE GOSS, M. D., surgeon, 55, Great Queen- street. Lincoln's Iii&, London. CHOLERA and BOWEL COMPLAINTS in GENERAL.— Dicey and Co's True Daffy's Elixir.— This most excellent medicine has been faithfully prepared for upwards of a century from the purest drugs and spirits that can be procured, at the original warehouse, No. 10, Bow- churchyard, London, and has been attended with the fullest success in the cure cf spasms, and in all complaints of the stomach and bowels. In bottles at 2s and 2s 9d each. See that, the words " Dicey and Co" are engraved on the Government stamp, all others being counterfeit and worthless preparations. OZEAU'S COPAHINE MEGETOT Saccharated Capsules, approved of by the Frenck College of Physicians, suc- cessfully administered in the Paris and London hospitals, and acknow- ledged by them to be the best remedy for the cure of a certain disorder,— See Laneet of N » r 6, 1852: a copy will be forwarded on application. Price per 100, 4s 6d; 50, 2s 9d. To be had of the inventor, Gabriel Jozeau, sole French chemist, 49, Haymarket, Lendon; and all the prin- cipal chemists. SECRET SORROW! CERTAIN HELP !— Dr DE ROOS, from twenty years' practical experience, is enabled to treat with the utmost eertainty of cure all diseases arising from excesses or infection, as spermatorrhoea, stricture, syphilis, & c, without the use of those dangerous medicines, mercury, copaiba, & c. 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. Coasultaliens daily from 11 till I, Sundays excepted. — Poland brew, 24s to 29s; feed, 21s to 27s. Beans— imall, S7s to 40s; Egyptian, 36s to 38s. Peas— whitejboilers, 89s to 42s; yellow ditto. — s to — s; non boilers, 36s to SSs, Flour— Spanish, per sack: — e to — a ; Canadian and American sour, 27s to 29s; sweet, 31s to 84s. SEEDS.— Linseed continues very high, and sells steadily. Prime new English Rai. eseed brought former rates. Canaryseed was in better sup- ply, and sold slowly, at 2s per qr under last Monday's price. New Trefoil is inquired after, and fair qualities would sell steadily. In Cloverseed nothing yet doing ; old stocks are nearly exhausted. Several parcels of new winter Tares appeared of dry quality, but prices not yet fixed.— Turnips, white, 16sto 18s per bushel; red and green, 16sto 18s; Mustard brown, 20s to 28s; white, lis to 14s; Tares, winter, 6b 8d to 7s 0( J; Canary, 80sto90iperqr.; Rye Grass, 80s to 36s; Clover, red, English, ! — s to — s per cwt.; dilto, white, — s to — s ; ditto. Foreign, red, — a to — s; ditto, white,— s; TrefoiL new, 22s to 24s; Carraway, new, 44s'so i 46 s per cwt; Coriander, 30s to 35s: Hempseed, 45s to 46s per qr. English Linseed— Sowi:: g, 72s to 76s per qr: crushing, 58s to 68s » Foreign Lin. seed— Baltic, 6LJS to 62s per qr; Odessa, 66s to67s0d. Linseed Cakes, English, £ 10 10s to £ 10 15sper ton; Forsign, £ 10 10s to £ 11 5s; Rape Cakes, £ 6 0s to £ 6 5s : Rapesee< l, new, £ 72 to £ 76 per qr. METROPOLITAN CATTLE MARKET, FBIDJIY,— The supplies of stock in to- day's market were seasonably good, and the demand generally ruled steady; previous prices, however, were obtained, as fciows :— Beef— Interior coarse Boaste, 8s Od to 3s 24 ; second quality, Ss 4d to Ss 8d; prime large Oxen, 8sl0dte4s2d; prime Beats, 4s4dto 4s 6d. Sheep— Infer coarse Sheep, 2sl0d to 8s 2 « ; second quality, 8s 4d to3s8d, prime coarse woollsd, 3s 10d to 4s 44; prime South Down 4s Gd to 4s lOd. Calves— Large coarse Calves, 3s 2s to 4s Od; prime small 4s 2d to 4s 6d. Pork— Large Hogs, 8s Sd to 4s Od, neat small porkers 4s 2( 1 to 4s 8d. Suckling Calves21sto28e each; quarter- old store Pigs 26s toSSsOdaitto, Lambs 5s 2d to 6s 6L— HeasJ of Cattle on sale— Beasts 869, Cows 140, Sheep & Lambs 10,100, Calves 400, Pigs 360. Foreign— Beasts were 180, Sheep 70 J, Calves 800. NEWGATE AND LEADENHALL MARKETS, FBIDAY.— The sup- ply moderate, demand steady, and prices as follow— Inferior Beef 2s 8d to 2s lOd, middling 3s Ud to 8s 4a, prime iar^ e ditto 8s 6d to 3s 10a, prime small ditto 4; Od to 4s 2d. Inferior Mutton 2s 8d to 8s Od, middling ditto 8s 2d to 8s Gd, prime ditto 3s lOd to 4s 4d. Veal 8s 6d to 8s 8u. Large Pork Ss 6ii to 33 lOd, small ditto 4s 0( 1 to 4s Sd.— Lamb is sd to 5s; aod. HOP MARKET, BosorGE, FBIDAY,— Advices from the plantation continue unfavourable. Duty £ 100,000 to £ 110,000. Market is firm.— Mid and East Kent pockets £ 415s to £ 6 0s, Weald of Kent £ 4 0s to £ 4 10s, Sussex £ 310s £ 4 2s per cwt. HAY MARKET, FEIDAX.— Business was very dull at these markets to- day, at the following quotations:— Smithtield Market.— Meadow Hay 50s to 80s, new 60s to 75s, Clover Hay 70s to 100s, new 70s to 90s— Straw 26s to 80s. Cumberland— Meadow Hay 5Ss to 84s, new 60s to 75s, Clover Hay 70s to 100s, new 70s to 90a— Straw 27s to 32s. White- chapel— Meadow Hay 65sto 80s. new 60s to 75s, Clover Hay 70s tol05e, new 70s to 90s— Straw 26s to 80s. WOOL MARKET, FKIDAI.— The attendance at the Colonial Wool sales now in progress continues large, and up to this time about 40,000 bales have changed hauds, at an advance of lcltoljd per lb. English Wool is very firaa, at the following currencies:— At per pack of 240 lbs. Fleeces— Southdown hojts £! 9i0s to £ 2010s, ditto half- bred hogs £ J9 to £ 19 10s, ditto Kent £ 17 10s to£ 18, ditto Southdown ewes and wether £ 17 10s to £ 18 0s, ditto Leicester ditto £ 17 0s to £ 18 0s. Sorts— Cloth- ing, picklock £ 23 to £ 24s. ditto prime and picklock £ 2010s to £ 21 0s, ditto choice £ 19 0s to £ 20 Od, ditto super £ 18 Od to £ 19 0s, ditto Comb- ing— wether matching £ 23 Osto £ 24 0s, ditto picklock £ 20 10s to £ 21, ditto common £ 17 0s to £ 18 Os, ditto hog matching £ 24 10s to £ 25, ditto picklock matching £ 2110s to 10s, ditto superfine ditto £ 18 10s to £ 19 10s. LEATHER MARKET, FBIDA?.— There has been a very short sup- ply of fresh Leather at Leadenhall this week. A good inquiry hag prevailed for most k: nds. Quotations have undergone but little fluctua- tion.— Crop: Hides, 281b to 401b each, 17d to 20d per lb; 401b to 541b, 20d to 22d; Silo to OOli,— d to22d; Bull Hides 13d to 15d; Vitrol Butts, Od to Od; English Butts, 21d toSOd; Foreign Butts 20d to29d; Foreign Hides, 164d to 19d; Dressing Hidss 16d to 19id ; ditto Shaved, i7d to 22jd; best Saddlers' Hides, 19d to 21d; English Horse Hides, 14d to 18d: German Hides, lid to 18d; Spanish Horse Hides 15d to Sid: Call Skins ( if rounded, 2d to 4< i per lb more), 821b to 401b per dozen, 19d to24d; 421b to 501b, 19d to 25d; 52ib to 601b, 19d to 23d; 621b to 1001b, 19d to aid; Seal Skins large, — d to — d; small, — d to — d; Kips, lid to 25d l Basils, 94 to 10J; Bellies, lid to 13d; Shoulders. 17d to 204, BELL'S LIFE IN LONDON, AUGUST 2, 1857. TO CORRESPONDENTS. Questions submitted for answers must have some distinctive feature—" Constant Readers" and " Constant Subscribers" are so numerous that su- ah signatures only produce confusion. Questions if not sent early on Friday morning cannot be answered till the following week. Questions not answered must be repeated. Articles sent for insertion, if rejected, are not preserved. ANSWERS. CRICKET. A P, Guernsey— The match is most likely in type, awaiting with many others its turn. We regret being obliged to keep back so many matches, but it is un avoidable. G. M. Bates— We do not forward the scoring sheets, DRAUGHTS. James Iley— It is published by Neil- son, of Glasgow. TURF. a t III answer to several correspondents we beg to state that Blink Bonny was ridden in a straw cap for the Derby. 3 S and J B— Under the circum- stances J. S. wins, Toms— H. wins. V O- Yon lose half the bet. John George— Aldcroft. Newcastle— Yes. A B G— The bets must be put together and equally divided. J H— A cheanut. Edwin Albert— St Leon ( foaled in 1844) was by IVEgviUe out of Humphrey Clinker mare, bred by Mr Rounthwaite in 1835, her dam Loo, by Waxy out of Piquet, by Sorcerer. Tairplay— Scott wins. D L— 111b extra. J. Nottingham— Jnly 17, at 9 a. m. Samuel Maxwell, Galashiels— Yes. Henry Lawes— See " Buff's Guide to the Turf." Tlybynight— I'Anson, the accent being on the " I." Tyro— The field for the last Nor- thumberland Plate was not the smallest that ever started for that race. R P— 200 miles, 28 horses, 8h 42mm, Thomas Spring— Yes, by Mr Osbal' destone. J. S. Hoskins— Gentlemen. Wm. Verrell— No, Gemma beat his lordship. , , Teapot— No, it was destroyed, Wm, Ramsbottom— Vandal did not accept. STEEPLE CHASING. Mr D and Mr G— Similar incidents to that described occur so often in steeple chases that no notice is taken of them, and we do not think Mr G.' s horse can justly be disqualified under the circum- stances. AQUATICS. Ure, Glasgow— The committee do not stand altogether free from blame in not having given direc- tions more explicit. A chart of the course to be sailed should always be prepared, and a copy given to each of the vessels. " Make Pairlie Buoy" seems to have meant go in the direction of the Fairlie Buoy, and you will find the flag boat, thus giving a known point to find an unknown one; it certainly cannot be con- strued into sailing round it, and the observation of the secretary that you had done right in the first round eannot be taken for much, as in all probability he had sot observed whether you went round the boat or the buoy. It would not have been fair to the other vessels had the commodore come to any other decision, yet, as we have said above, you may fairly attribute some part of your mistake to the carelessness of the committee. T. Plain— 1: She Is entitled to the prize. 2: Wait till the weather is favourable. J W R C— The price of the " Aquatic Guide" is Is; that of the " Oars- man's Guide" we cannot say. They are not to be had at our office, T T— A lugger is a fore and aft T L— Alive and well. Paddy— The guards rowed from London to Oxford ( about 114 miles) in 15h 48min. Nauticus— According to the descrip- tion given the rig scarcely can be called Bermudian. J R— The bets are off. ANGLING. J G— Go to Clifden, Galway, and put up at Carr's Hotel, and the finest white trout rivers and lakes in the empire will be pointed out to you in the vicinity. Send " Ephemera" your address, and he will give you the route seriatim. A Tweed- sider— We have not room this week for your useful commu- nication. " The bag- net fishing in the sea at Scremerston and neighbourhood" was not com plained of before either committee on the Tweed Fisheries' Bills. " Ephemera" will write another article founded on the evidence given before the Lords' com- mittee, which closed its labours on Thurst'ay last. The result has been the passing of an excellent bill. GAME. D N— 1: Not game, bnt protected by the game laws. 2: No, it is mock turtle soup. CARDS. WHIST— J P- No. They are bound to pay. Tommy— No. C E S— You are not compelled to do either, but must in your play be guided by the state of the game. A X, Marlborough— He can search all the tricks when the hand is played out. W. W. Charles— The revoking party cannot score the odd trick. CRIBBAGE.— Verity— No. S. Markham— 28. lied Jones— It is incorrect, and A. can peg B. back the two holes he has pegged in error, and add them to his own score. LOO.— Jack— It has not been an- swered different ways. We have always held that if more than two are playing you are not bound to lead your highest trump if you had not the ace. W. S. Kinsay— He can only recall to save a revoke. J A, Glasgow— No. J R C- No. VINGT- ET- UN.— G G- He cannot draw on the fourth nine. SPOIL FIVE.— You had a perfect right to rob. BILLIARDS. Leeds— The bet includes the chance of the star, U. on becoming equal to his adversary ovei takes him. Anti- Pythagorean— A, is entitled to the star. Docks— The great match was played in London, and won by Stark. RACKETS. P W— If in a dose court Q should have taken the ball served by his adversary; bis partner could not take it unless it were a cut or a short ball within the service line. In an open court a line down the centre of the court divides the partners; the service is in the centre, and the out- players take the ball alternately. If the ball is served twice in one court your partner may take it. The game ball is taken at the option of the out- hand players. NURR AND SPELL. Chance Lost— If a referee were to be sued as you mention, we think very few would undertake the office, BOWLS. Alfred Cook— Apply to any respec- table house where a club is held. The rules may be obtained of Dixon, Gracechurch- street, SKITTLES. Pretty Boy— Not a fair pin, PEDESTRIANISM. R F— 1: No. 2: It was not mea- sured. E D R— To the best of our belief, no. Thos. Carpenter— Smith, T. Smith— Ditto. G W— Watling did it. We know of no other. RING. G, Bennett— 1 and 2: Yes. S: The bet is off. W H P- Little short of £ 109. We cannot, insert challenges from or to unknown men. Will Mr H., of Liverpool, who sent us the account of Bath and White's mill, favour us with his E E B— Received with thanks. It shall appear when we can find room for it. E. Hutchings— We never heard of a pugilist named Bill Late. J. Hillkings— Wash him well in tobacco water. Peter Crawley is not an Irishman. T M, Pimlico— Brighton, J W A K— Yes, with several men, including Bob Webb and Groomy Howe, of Leicester, E. Kirkpatrick— Apply to Young Reed, at Jem Burn's, Rising Sun, Air- street, Piccadilly. E H C— About list, sametimes just over, and sometimes vice versa. Punch— Yes, It was a draw. Stepney— No. Harry Poalson was born in 1817, THEATRICAL. T. P. Cooke was born April 23,1783. His last appearance oil the stage took place at the Adelphi during the past week. MISCELLANEOUS. Legal questions are not answered by us under any circumstances, but are at once consigned to the waste paper basket. Coates House— You are entitled to your money back. The election was entirely void. R B- No. R S— Before. Z H C— We have not kept a record. Ramrod— 1: It shoots stronger and quicker, and does not foul the gun so much. 2; Not under 35 guineas. S. Chandler— He was tried in Sept, 1790. A M— More. Gipsy Jack— Wrought iron. E 0— No. Gigas— No such book. You may field a few hints on the subject in " Fistiana." J A, Glasgow— Yes. J. Fryer— No. Cowkeeper— It depends entirely on the persons appointed by the Board of Health to decide, or on the inspector of nuisances, S. Wolff- We have not time to make such calculations. Joseph Stokes— She can do so. Ignoramus— You are wrong, and your opponent right. J H J W— We have no record. G P— The bet is off. Northern— Apply to a stockbroker. If once invested there is no diffi- culty. G G, Birmingham— Under nine days. Agape— Yes. The Hom « for Outcast Boys, Belvidere- crescent, Lam- bech. Address to Mr Driver, If you would do a really charitable action, we can cordially recom- mend this institution as the object. A W- There is no such licensed house. Clarence— The bet is off. Veterinary, Tavistock— Consult a solicitor. John Hole— You win. J. S. Wilson- T. M. Weguelin, Esq, K D— i: MI were." 2: Containing. K G— The backer of " not guilty" wins. act of the French Government. Bat newspapers, and ^ hat are even better for such a purpose, well- made sugars, have oome from them to disprove any alleged necessity for slave importa- tion, and to censure it. It is not, however, unlikely that when the scheme becomes known in the colonies, it will m^ et with favour from some men there. So would a proposition* in this country for a renewal of a corn duty on either the fixed or sliding acale; for, even in the midst of the general prosperity, there will be some whe are not prosperous, and such persons arc always ready to attribute their want of success to anything but their own remissness, and to catch at anything which shall appear to justify their self- excuse, and to promise them better fortune. It is true that fresli and sufficient labour can be ob- tained in the colonies on fair and proper terms ; it is true that to fall back on the slave trade would ( among its other mis- chiefs) injure the permanent prosperity of the colonies; but it is no less true that there are some persons whose peculiar cir- cumstances will make them urge on the Government the adop- tion of the mischievous plan, no matter what may be its innate wickedness and its dangerous and dreadful results. The people of this country, who have so nobly purchased the absolute abolition of slavery, must watch to see that they are not defrauded of their dear- bought purchase. For assuredly the bad precedent set by the French Government will be pressed on our own for imitation, and each Government that adopts that bad precedent will join in urging the English Government to adopt it too. The nation must be firm, and then the result will be certain. The production of cotton and of sugar is not neces- sarily confined te the West India slave oolonies, nor even to the slave states of the American Union. DUTIES OF THE BAR. Our attention has been called to a case in the daily papers seriously compromising the character of a learned judge. Some one has reported the spicy parts of his observations, but with- out the corrective gravities which must have been uttered, and which rendered those parts innocuous, and made the doctrines laid down correct. Mr Baron Bramwell is reported to have said—" I hold it to be the duty of every member of the bar to prove, if requisite, that black is white." In this manner his opinion i3 grossly caricatured. Byron has truly said— " One ray the more, one shade the less, . Had half impaired the nameless grace " of a beauty— aud the same rule holds equally good as to au opinion. The qualifying words " by argument" after the word " prove" would make the learned baron s opinion entirely cor- rect and entirely innocent. As it stands, without those words, it looks like an incitement to dishonour in the members of the bar. Such could never have been the intention of the learned baron, nor, considering that he possesses the faculty which the negro lecturer on phrenology described as the faculty of " him know what him about," can we believe that such wai his mode of expression. Even, however, if the words reported were pre- cisely the words uttered, it was the duty of a sensible reporter to Bave a careless speaker from appearing to assert what he never could have meant. The public, however, require to be set right on this matter, for the public entertain very erroueous notions about what judges think, and of what the bar may do and of what the bar ought to do. It is believed that a barrister may impute to an innocent witness a crime which the barrister well knows at the time was perpetrated by his guilty client. Courvoisier's oase is quoted as the authority for this desperately wicked proposition. That case is no authority for it; for, first, if such a thing had been done there, it was peremptorily condemned by the whole bar; but next, and most important, Mr Phillips., who was accused of doing it, emphatically denied the accusation, His denial was a conclusive proof that he thought the impute tiou was one of a disgraceful kind— he adopted, in fact, the opinion of the bar. With the knowledge of a client's guilt, a barrister might try to save that client by arguing that all the evidence is compatible with the client's innocence, or by argu- ing on the possible insufficiency and inconclusiveness of human testimony. But the barrister is not entitled to state as facts things which are not facts, nor to pledge his personal belief or personal character to any thing. His argumeuts may be those which the aceused would use if he possessed sufficient ability, and to that extent the barrister may identify himself with his client, but no farther; he may not so far identify himself as to tell falsehoods such as the prisoner would tell, nor personally malign the witnesses, nor abuse the judge, and utter wishes respecting him such as have often been uttered by prisoners in courts of justice. In mere argument the counsel may argue anything— there is the opposite counsel to countervail him, and there is the judge, supposed to be superior in ability to both counsel, who is to guide the jury to a haven of safety, between the Scylla and Charybdis of the one and the other counsel. Such, we are sure, was the state of the rule which it was Mr Baron Bramwell's in- tention to describe, and such, no doubt, is the rule of the bar. To lay down any other could not have been the learned baron's intention, and it is to be regretted that by some accident or other of judge, reporter, or printer, a mistake of a serious character has been made the subject of public attention. YOUTHFUL SPORTS. Some of our public school directors, being now very far ad. vanced in life ( that fact which alone explains and excuses their error), and quite forgetting what are the joys, and what, indeed, the necessities of young life, have made the attempt to abolish the friendly rivalries of school against school, and college against college. They wish to see milksops, not young men. The man- hood of England must resist this silly attempt. If successful it would cost the country a great deal at first, and would end in destroying the aristocracy, whose sons would chiefly be the victims of this attempt, and who, under its application, would lose that self- possession, courage, and hardihood that now un- doubtedly distinguish them. The next scheme will be to abolish horse raoes, hunting, and yachting, and so reduce England to the condition of a country in which, if the women were to change costumes with the men, no one would be able to distinguish between them. This will not be the true means to recover India, or even to hold our own in Europe. 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 the Strand Post Office, to William Clement. Postage stamps refused. Bell's Htfe in Coition. LONDON, SUNDAY, AUGUST 2. THE PRETENDED FRENCH CONSPIRACY. The Government that trusts to spies has " sold itself to the arch fiend." The spies make plots, involve some few weak men in them, pretend that others are implicated, and, magnifying the dangers which they have created, get a reward proportioned to their activity in forgery and lying. It is possible that some few wretched men may have been betrayed into vague declara- tions of a desire to take away the life of the French Emperor ; but, if so, they have been thus betrayed on the inducements and under the influence of Government spies. It is possible that they have been presented with money, arms, and ammunition by the spies, and have pledged themselves to do whatever the spies proposed. Such stupid people can always be found if Governments will employ persons to find them out, to take ad- vantage of their passions, their necessities, and their vanity, and to stimulate them into a readiness for mischief. The poor wretches are betrayed, as silly sparrows are by bits of glass, to their own destruction. The real murderers are the spies and the Government— the others are but idiots who are made vic- tims, The spies, however, in the case of the alleged French conspiracy, finding that they had not managed to entrap any but mere vulgar pauper fools, have felt the need of garnishing their home- made dish, and have therefore added the names of some well- known men as fellow conspirators with their ignoble victims. Ledru Rollin is one of those added to give a show of importance to the pretended discovery of this spy- made conspiracy. Ledru Rollia flatly denies any connection with any of the persons mentioned in any conspiracy of the kind imputed, and offers to submit to a trial, but requires that that trial shall take place before an English judge and jury, and according to English laws. We confess ourselves pleased with this acknowledgment fre- m M. Ledru Eollin of the fairness of our laws and tribunals. It was hardly to be expected of him, for if ever man was prejudiced against everything English, he was that man. Experience has made him wiser in tnis respect, and he demands this trial in order to show that he has not abused the hospitality of this country. If the French Government really believes the charge against him it will accept the challenge. The legal forms of English judicature would not present any difficulties, and the truth could then be satisfactorily ascertained. Will the French Government have the courage to trust its spies so far as to submit them and their statements to an English trial ? If not, it will stand self- con- demned. Another person, a Signor Campanella, has in like manner flatly contradicted the charge ; and there seems strong reason to believe that all the absentees, whose names have been thus artfully introduced, knew nothing of the conspiracy which the French spies have, for their own purposes, so scandalously concocted. THE NEW SCHEME FOR NEGRO SLAVERY. Idleness and self- indulgence are never at a loss for pretexts. By a curious self- opposition they show an actual industry in creating them. They are active in mischief, though not in any- thing else. The new scheme to restore negro slavery sets up necessity as its excuse. That excuse is utterly unfounded. The pro- slavery men say that labour is wanted for the growth of eotton and of sugar, and no labour can be obtained but that of negroes, and the negroes now in the E uropean settlemeats are not sufficiently numerous. This is the pretence. But it is an idle pretence. The planters who think fit to bestir themselves do not need the aid of new labourers. The Daily News of Thursday contains extracts from colonial papers, showing that there is labour enough, and that there are labourers enough if they are looked after and paid well. Wherever justice has been done to them they have done justice to their employers ; but, of course, if they are neglected and underpaid they will not give their toil to those who do them this double injustice. It is odd enough that the same month which exhibits Europe stirred with scorn and indignation at the sudden discovery that the French Government should so far have disregarded the precepts of Christianity and the honour of France as to have resuscitated the slave trade, exhibits also, in the European news- papers satisfactory declarations from the West India colonies as to the state of the present crop, the manner in which it has been housed and worked, and the hopes of increase for next year. The paragraphs appear almost side by side in the same news- Just as the French Government scheme, framed for MILITAKY INTELLIGENCE. MOVEMENT OF TBOOPS FOB INDIA.— The embarkation and departure of the troops under orders for India oontinues at Portsmouth and Dublin. The 42d Regiment arrived at Ports- mouth on Thursday, and were to commence embarking yester- day, The 34th has also arrived at Portsmouth to embark in the Golden Fleece. The James Baines and Champion of the Seas clipper freightshipshadnotarrivedatSpitheadonThursdaynight. The former will embark, as at present arranged, 868 of the 97th Highlanders, besides detachments of the 42d and other troops. The Champion of the Seas is ordered to embark 837 of the 20th Foot, besides a de'achment of the 42d. The Victoria will em- bark 286 Royal Artillery, besides a number of the 42d. As soon as the 34th have embarked in the Golden Fleece, the 54th Regi- ment will proceed to Portsmouth from the camp and most pro- bably embark in the Lady Jocelyn. The Himalaya steam troop- ship, Commander Harwell, arrived at Simon's Bay, Cape of Good Hope, on the 24th of May from St Viucent's, followed on the 28th by the Transit steam troopship, Commander Chambers, from the same place, which she left 24 hours before the Hima- laya, which we are informed has lost many of her crew and sol- diers by desertion. The Transit had lost four. One man, a quartermaster of the Himalaya, in attempting to leave the ship on the night of the 2d of June, to swim ashore, was drowned. The Penelope, 28, paddle frigate, Capt Sir Wm. Wiseman, ar- rived at Simon's Bay from the Mauritius on the evening of the 3d of June, all well, closely followed by the Barracouta, 6, Com- mander Fortescue, from China, The Himalaya left Simon's Bay on the morning of the 3d of June, at eleven o'clock, and went out of the bay beautifully. She was followed on the next morning by the Transit, which disembarked one officer, 30 men, one woman, and two children of the Royal Engineer corps on the morning of the 29th of May, who proceeded to Cape Town. The Carthage, 1,000 tons was to leave Kingstown yesterday with two companies of the 38th; and the third aud last division of the 1st Royals were to embark on Friday, on board the Defiance, which also takes out a company of the 60th Rifles. NAVAL INTELLIGENCE. MOVEMENTS OF SHIPS OF WAE.— The Chesapeake, 61, screw steam frigate, fitting at Chatham for the flag of Commodore Rundle B. Watson, C. B., for the East India station, has been docked, and is being made ready for sea with all despatch. The Racoon, 21, steam screw corvette, is having her machinery placed on board at Chatham, after which she will be docked and made ready for sea. Her Majesty's paddle steamboat, Barracouta, 6, Commander Fortesque, arrived at Spithead on Tuesday after- noon from the China station and the Cape of Good Hope. She left Hong Kong on the 19th of May, " all hands piping hot for a demonstration, and complaining of the Admiral's delay in pass- ing the word." She arrived at the Cape on the 3d of June, and left on the 9th. While at the Cape she had very bad weather, heavy gales from the north- west being prevalent. At Table Bay six vessels went on shore, on Sunday, the 7th; one with a Seneral cargo struck at her anchors, and had six feet of water in er at sunset. The amount of property on the beach was £ 25,000. No lives were lost. DEATH OF ADMIBAL SIB HUGH PIGOT, K. C. H. £ AND K. C. B.— We regret to state that this venerable and distinguished flag officer died on Thursday evening, at his town residence, in Ebury- street, in the 82d year of his age. Few naval men ever served longer or more faithfully than the departed admiral. As a lieutenant of 1794, he was actively employed for a period of eight years, till his promotion to the rank of commauder in 1802. His post rank bears date 1804. Captain Pigot was considered a smart frigate officer, and we find him in command of frigates for nine years during the war, and in the peace that followed he served a further nine years in command of the Ramillies, Talavera, and Barham. Sir Hugh's last commaud afloat was that of com- mander- in- chief at Cork, from 1841 to 1847. By the death of Sir Hugh Pigot au admiral's good service pension of £ 300 a year falls to the gift of Sir Charles Wood. The lata admiral served afloat as a commissioned officer the almost unprecedented period of thirty years ( in addition to liis six years as midshipman), and eighteen years of that time as a captain in command. THE MUTINY IN INDIA. Telegraphic despatches in advance of the Indian Mail were received in London on Tuesday evening, and full details were expected last night. The following official despatch was received by Lord Clarendon from Mr Raven, the acting consul at Trieste :— " ALEXANDRIA, 22D JULY, 1857. ' The India mail brings no authentic accounts of the capture of Delhi. It was not taken on the 10th ult, when General Bar- nard, having repulsed two 3orties, was waiting reinforcements, which must have • since joined. A letter from Banner and Co., dated Madras, June the 27th, states positively that official intelligence had reached Madras the previous day of the fall of Delhi; but this is not confirmed from Bombay. " On July the 1st the mutiny had spread considerably in the Bengal army, though it is not even now general, as might have been expected. At Benares, on attempting to disarm the 37th Native Infantry, the greater part of the Sikhs and the 13th Irregular Cavalry joined the mutineers. On the 14th of June the ex- King of Oude, implicated in tha conspiracy by inter- cepted papers, was lodged in Fort William, and his followers disarmed. On the same day the native troops at Barrackpore and Calcutta were quickly disarmed. English troops are arriving fast. " An act has been passed by Legislative Council for placing the Indian press under license, to bo withdrawn at pleasure. In Madras and Bombay Presidencies all remains quiot. The only disturbances being a mutiay of the First Nizam's Cavalry at Turungabad, promptly put down by Bombay column. " Our naval forces in China, on the 8th of June, took a fort and destroyed about 127 junks, mounting 900 guns. Three officers and eight men killed; three officers and fifty- three men wounded on our side. The capture of 13 junks on the 27th of May, and 27 junks on the 28th of May, are also mentioned. " The dates are from Calcutta, June 21; Madras, June 28; Ceylon, July 1; Hong Kong, June 10 ; and Bombay, July 1. ( Signed) " RAVEN." Another despatch says :— " The mutiny had continued to spread among the troops of the Bengal army. " The King of Oude has been arrested, and with his minister imprisoned iii Fort William. Government has obtained proof of his complicity in the conspiracies. " At Delhi, up to the 17th of June, General Barnard had re pulsed several sorties, with heavy loss to the insurgents. He was waiting for reinforcements. " Postal intercourse and the dawks are interrupted upon most of the great lines of communication, " From Madras it is positively stated that Delhi has been cap- tured ; but this intelligence is not confirmed from Bombay, and seems to be premature. " An act has been passed by the Bengal Legislature, placing the Indian press under a license system. " The native troops at Calcutta and the brigade at Barrack- pore have been quietly disarmed. " An uneasy feeling prevails at Madras, but the army of that presidency, and that of Bombay, are both without the slightest sign of disaffection. " The Chinese fleet has been destroyed in two severe engagements. " The Chinese fought their guns with unexampled constancy. We have 83 men killed and wounded. " Major Kearney was killed in the last engagement. " Commodore Keppel and the Master of her Majesty's ship Raleigh have been tried by court- martial for the loss of the Raleigh, and acquitted. " There had been brilliant and successful operations ou the Canton River. On May 27th 13 junks, and on the 28th 27 hea- vily- armed junks, were captured. On June 8th 2,000 of our naval force engaged aud captured a fort, and took or destroyed 127 junks, mounting over 900 guns and 2,000 men. We lost three officers and eight men, and had 56 men wounded, some mortally." The following appeared in a fourth edition of the Morning Post of Thursday:— " MARSEILLES, THUBSDAY, 11: 30, " The Indian papers are full of details of the rebellion, which was universal in Bengal. " The Weny (?) Corps has been disarmed. " The 70th Native Infantry were thanked by the Governor for their loyalty. The 6th Native Infantry, at Allahabad, rivalled them in expressions of attachment, but rose upon their officers and foully murdered them. " There are not the slightest symptoms of disaffection in Madras or Bombay. The Bengal army has ceased to exist. " The stations where women and children have fallen victims to the barbarity of the mutineers, and where dreadful cruelties have been endured, are Meerut, Delhi, Nusseerabad, Hansi, Hissar, Jhansi, Bareilly, and Saghenwoor. " On the 15th of June another sortie from Delhi was repulsed with great loss. On the 16th all was quiet. 3,000 rebels were encamped outside the Ajmere gate. " From Mirzapore the accounts up to the 20th of June are satisfactory. Among the refugees from Repewa are Dr and Mrs Parker, Rev — Ruther and wife; from Benyon Sulhi, Wordsworth, Howard, Calles, Blandford, and Philpott. " At Ferozepore, oil the 13th, military executions had taken place. " At Jhausi ladies and children took refuge in the fort, which was soon overpowered— all sacrificed by these villains. " General Outram had arrived at Bombay. All was quiet in the Punjaub. " Escaped from Hansi and Hissar:— Captain Moorse, Strafford, and child ; Dr Scott, Tapsell, Vaughan, and two children ; Mr and Mrs Scareden and three children; Mr and Mrs J. Warreu and three children ; Mr Jews, Hickey, Tapsell, and Mallop, Dr Waghorn, Mr Daniels and child, Mr Hollat, Taylor, and many others. " Delhi is not likely to fall till more troops arrive. It is de- fended by 30,000 mutineers. " Part of the plot had been to take Calcutta on the 23d of May. It was most complete in its arrangements. When dis- covered, the troops bound for China were sent for as fast as they could arrive. The Malacca has arrived at Calcutta. " Sir Patrick Grant has came to Calcutta from Madras, and acts as Commander- in- Chief, but Sir Henry Somerset, in Bombay, really holds the supreme command." THE NEXT DESPATCH FEOM INDIA.— The inquiry ' now is— When may the next India mail be expected ! Judging from last year, the day for the receipt ef the telegraph will be Wednes- day week, the 12th of August. It is not improbable, however, that, supposing anything of great importance to have occurred shortly after the despatch of the present mail, the authorities in India will have made an effort to transmit the intelligence by means of the steamer from Australia en route to Suez. This vessel— the European— would be due at Point deGalle on the 11th of July ( assuming her to have left Sydney on the 15th of June, as advertised), and Aden on the 22dof July; so that, n the event of a steamer being despatched from Bombay to the latter place, news to about the 8th or 9th of July, or a week later thau that just brought, might be received here, via Marseilles, about the 5th of August. EXECUTION OF JOHN LEWIS AT CABDIFF.— The execution of John Lewis, convicted of the murder of his wife at Merthyr Tydfil, took place in front of the county gaol at Cardiff on Satur- day morning week. The prisoner had been tried at the Spring Assizes at Swansea, andfcb w.' v being unable to agree were dis- missed without returning a verdict. At the recent assizes at Cardiff, however, a verdict of guilty was returned, and sentence of death followed. Since his sentence great exertions have been made to ebtain a reprieve, but without success. To the last the deceased declared his innocence. PABTBIDGE HATCHING EXTBAOBDINARY.— Robert Northast, gamekeeper to Sir R. P. Glyn, of Pontmell Magna, having been supplied with a large quantity of partridges' eggs by the grass mowers, and at the time having but one sitting hen, a Cochin China, placed 74 eggs under her, from which, in a few days, she produced 56 birds. Four eggs were destroyed, and the other 14 being placed under another hen, the property of Mr Haskell, in a few days brought forth 14 more partridges, making in number 70 birds from 74 eggs.— Sherborne Journal. THE BARNSLEY SHEEPSTEALEBS.— The three men, Thomas Simpson, William Bennett, and John Cope, who were captured ou Friday morning week, while in the act of stealing sheep at a place called 81orr1 s- mi. il, near Barnsley, were brought up for re- examination before Mr, T. Taylor, West Riding magistrate, at the Barnsley Court- house on Monday. From the evidence of the two police- constables, Boothman and Robertshaw, who apprehended the prisoners, it appears that two of the latter were engaged in securing a sheep each, while the third was stationed in a lane adjoining the field to keep watch. This man's attention was attracted by the noise made by the policemen's dogs, and he immediately gave a signal, upon which the two men in the field retreated into the lane. The dogs were then let loose, and they were in the act of seizing the men when they shouted, " Call your dogs off, or they'll worry us." The constables went up to them aud inquired what they were doing there at that time of night. Simpson replied, " We have been resting ourselves; we have been at Lundhill looking for work." He was asked where he came from. He answered, " I come from Shafton, and those other two come from Leeds, and are going to Wakefield. My name is John Walker, if thou wants to know, and I have a wife and family at Shafton." The policemen said the prisoners were on the right road, and directed them to proceed, the constables following them closely until they arrived at Boothman's house, when Robertshaw got in front of them, drew his cutlass, and ordered them to go into the house. The prisoners looked at each other astounded, but the constables urged them in and locked the door. Various implements for committing robberies were found upon them, and they were then handcuffed. They were fully committed for trial. EXTRAORDINARY DOG.— Just arrived from America, Prince, the giant American bloodhound, descended from a race sup- posed to be extinct, the great war- dog of the ancients. This truly wonderful animal is challenged against the world, for the sum of 1,000 guineas, as surpassing all others of the dog tribe in size, beauty, strength, muscle, and symmetry of form, and has papers. Just as the i'rencb Government scheme, framed for been justly entitled in America the " King of Dogs." His the selfish advantage of a few idle and blundering planters, ! length is 7 feet 9 inches, height 36$ inches, girth of body 38 becomes known to the public, the rejoicings for this year and j inches, ditto neck 25 inches, ditto leg 13 inches, He is eleven the happy anticipations for next year likewise become known, ! months old and under the mgst perfect training. He will be Ifo mail has come from the West Indies p> justify ? r « ? use the i shortly exhibited to the public. FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. FRANCE. The people of Paris are much more interested just now with the proposed alterations of the law regulating the butchers' trade than with any political matters. The regulations of late have not worked well, aud have resulted in giving to the butchers almost a monopoly, of course rendering meat unne- cessarily dear. This monopoly, however, is to be abolished shortly, ou the recommendation of the Section of Agriculture and Commerce, provided only that the Council of State adopt the report of their subordinate section, which is fully expected, The trial for the recent alleged conspiracy will not, it is be- lieved, take place till after the Emperor's return. Meanwhile the Paris police are strenuously exerting themselves to dis- cover the ramifications of the plot. M Ledru Rollin indig- nantly denies any complicity with the Italian conspirators, and has addressed a letter for that purpose to the Judge of Instruc- tion, the fuuetionary whose duty it is to prepare the evidence in this case. This, added to previous denials, which have already appeared in the English press, serve somewhat to com- plicate the affair. Immediately after this trial, or very probably while it is going on, the Fete Napoleon of the 14th and 15th of August will be celebrated. The preparations for this fete are in active progress. The festivities will include the inaugurations of the six pavilions of the Central Halles, the throne- room of the Luxembourg, the Asylum for Workmen in the Bois de Vin- cennes, the church of St Clotilde, and the new Louvre. The inauguration of the New Louvre will be quite a grand affair. The influx of foreigners is expected to be very great, and one purpose, which will at least be served, will be this— that atten- tion will be directed to the great improvements that have within the last year or two taken place in Paris. The son of Marshal Ney has just died, at the age of 53. BELGIUM. The marriage of Princess Charlotte of Belgium with the Arch- duke Ferdinand Maximilian was celebrated on Monday at Brus- sels, His Royal Highness Prince Albert landed at Antwerp at a very early hour on Monday morning, and was received by the Duke de Brabant and the Count of Flanders, and their suite, all of whom had left Laeken before six o'clock. His royal highness reached Brussels at nine o'clock, and after the ceremony the Prince returned to Osborne, where he arrived on Tuesday night. ITALY. The legal investigation is still proceeding. No prisoner has been shot. Nicotera has revealed the whole plan, and has an- nounced new attempts. He acquits the crew of the Cagliari of any knowledge of the plot. Foschini, the refugee, who escaped from London after committing a double assassination, is among the weunded. Padula has blown out bis brains. A collision has occurred at Torre del Greco between the people and some French sailors belonging to the M6t6ore. The Neapoli- tans, on seeing the French setting up posts on the shore for their hydrographic works, fancied they were going to invade the country, and crying " We will have no revolution," they ill- used the sailors. The King has ordered the ringleaders of this row to be imprisoned, and has caused his regrets to be expressed to the officers of the M6t6ore. Ferdinand, with his three sons, has arrived from Naples at Castellamare, to reside some time. There is stated to be great reason to belive that a Muratist conspiracy got up in France ( and not without the knowledge of French officials), was about to explode in Naples, and that the patriotic party tried to be beforehand with the Muratists, and if a revolution was to take place to secure that it should be a re- volution for the country and not for a dynasty. Of course this has exposed the poor patriots te the vengeance of the King they wished to dethrone, and to the vengeance of the would- be royal family whose banner they were unwilling to raise. The public voice in Italy does not hesitate to accuse the French Gevera- ment of the readiness to sacrifice some Italians on a charge of conspiracy against the life of the French Emperor, in order that by so doing it may divert attention from the circumstances in which it has placed itself with respect to the Neapolitan throne. A letter from Florence, of the 20th ult, states that on Thursday afternoon, the 16th ult, the Hereditary Prince, who was driving in his carriage outside the town, was saluted with cries of " Long live the Constitutional Prince!" SPAIN. The law on the Spanish press, the execution of which the Narvaez Cabinet demanded as a matter of urgency, has been for gome days past in full force. The Madrid journals have now the signature of the writer at the bottom of each article. SINGULAR ACCIDENT AT NORWICH.— On Friday afternoon week a young woman named Price, daughter of one of the vergers, who, with a companion, had ascended the interior of the cathedral spire, in coming down the second ladder jumped on to the floor. The floor, being in a very weak state, immediately gave way, and she fell with it a distance of 27 feet, her com- panion vainly endeavouring to arrest her fall. Her removal, un- fortunately, was a matter of some difficulty, for the passage and stairs do not allow of two persons walking abreast, and the young woman, although happily escaping with sound bones, was of course unable to continue her descent. She could not conse- quently be removed from the steeple ( where she was attended by Mr Cooper, surgeon) till the evening, when, chloroform having been administered, she was lowered by means of scaffolding, which had, as it happened, been erected outside the tower, the north face being under repair, and was then removed home. Although much bruised and cut, no bones were broken; but the shock she has received will naturally retard her recovery.— Norfolk News. THE RIVENHALL MURDER.— EXECUTION OF THE MURDERER. — On Wednesday morning the unhappy convict Charles Finch, who was convicted at the late Essex Assizes of the wilful murder of Harriet Freeborn, was executed at the county gaol, Spring- field. The prisoner had been home from the Crimea about eighteen months, previously to which he had kept company with his victim, a respectable young woman, a farm servant. Since Is is return he entertained, without any reason, a feeling of jealousy, and two days before Sunday the 24th of May, when the murder was committed, he told her he would do for her when an opportunity offered, and had been upon other occa- sions heard to threaten heFf He acknowledged the justice of his sentence. IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT. HOUSE OF LORDS. MONDAY.— Some conversation took place on the Indian affair, which ended in the ordering of some correspondence moved for by Lord CLANRICARDE, TUESDAY.— THE FRAUDULENT TRUSTEES' Bill was read a second time. BUSINESS OF THE HOUSE.- On the motion of Lord RE- DESDAXE, it was resolved that no new bill, not a money bill, or considered specially important, should be read a second time in that house after the 7th of August, THURSDAY.— Some discussion took place on the Indian question, but nothing transpired to call for a report. FRIDAY.— The proceedings in both houses of Parliament this evening were of au interesting nature, but not so much so as to justify us in sacrificing space which could be filled in a manner more acceptable to our sporting readers. HOUSE OF COMMONS. MONDAY— THE IONIAN ISLANDS.- Replying to Sir De Lacy Evans, Mr LABOUCHERE said that no official intelligence had been reoeived respecting the extraordinary proceedings in the Ionian Assembly. From private sources of information he was led to believe that some singular speeches had been made, in consequence, as he understood, of some misapprehension caused by a petition presented to the House of Commons from Mr Montgomery Martin, but that no definitive resolution was then passed of a nature requiring the prerogative of the local members. INDIA.— Mr DISRAELI, in a long speech, moved for papers relative to the revolt in India. Remarking upon the apparently trivial causes which often brought about the most momentous events, the right hon member described the earlier symptoms of disaffection among the Bengal Sepoys, and to which, as he maintained, the Government had paid too little attention, with the result that, when the catastrophe was actually announced, they were taken altogether by surprise. The causes and the character of the existing crisis in India, were matters deserving serious investigation. Mr Disraeli then proceeded to cite facts and adduce argumeuts to prove that the mutinous Sepoys were the exponents of national discontent rather than the avengers of professional wrongs. For the future administration of India he insisted upon the necessity of drawing closer the connection between that country and the Sovereign of Great Britain, and recommended tne immediate appointment of a royal commis- sion to visit India, and inquire into the grievances endured by its population.— Mr V. SMITH denied that the Government had disregarded warnings, or treated a serious crisis with levity. While hoping the best, they had from the beginning prepared for the worst. Characterising Mr Disraeli's speech as indis- creet and mischievous, he challenged him to prove the assertion that the mutiuy amounted to a national revolt, and that con- spiracy existed among the native princes. All the intelligence that had arrived spoke of the most perfect loyalty among the civil population, and the cordial offers of assistance from the allied princes of India. Adverting to the general question of governmewt, he described some of the changes that had lately been introduced, confessing that the system of Indian adminis- tration was in a state of transition, and that many temporary difficulties had occurred, but declaring that almost all the new measures had been fiamed in pursuance of public opinion in England, or under the direct influence of Parliament itself. He deprecated aimless discussion of the subject, but invited the house to take into its most serious consideration any steps that might be suggested with a practical object, either to invigorate the Government of India, or to rebuke incompetency among the present administrators of that Government.— Lord JOHN RUSSELL, in the presence of an awful calamity, thought the discussion now provoked was calculated to be most injurious. Evils were dwelt upon, incompetence suggested, and past errors laid to the charge of the Government. Yet uo practical result was proposed as a consequence of the censures so freely admi- nistered. It would be derogatory to the dignity of the house to debate so iraportaat a question, without expressing some defi- nite opinion. At the present moment, the more urgent duty of Parliament was to strengthen the Executive in quelling the mu- tiny. With that view, he proposed as an amendment, that an address should be presented to the Crown, conveying au assur ance of sympathy and support in any efforts necessary to sup- press the disturbances in India, as well as in all measures cal- culated to secure a better administration of that part of the British empire.— A good deal of discussion took place, at the end of which Lord PALMEBSTON said : With respect to the re- solution, one paper asked for did not exist among the Govern- ment archives, and the other contained scarcely anything relat- ing to the condition of the Indian army. The amendment sug- gested by Lord John Russell expressed sentiments in which, he believed, every man in the house and the country would fully concur.— The motion of Mr Disraeli was negatived without a division, and Lord John Russell's amendment was agreed to. TUESDAY— EDUCATION IN THE ARMY. Sir DE LACY EVANS enjoined upon the Government the necessity of providing a better system ® f education for officers in the army. He moved a resolution setting forth that a higher standard of professional instruction, aHd more complete provision for it than hitherto deemed requisite, ought to be established for the commissioned ranks of the army, but especially for the staff; that this will be best promoted by recourse to competitive exa- mination of officers desiriHg to qualify themselves for the staff; by adopting the same principle, with such qualification as may be necessary, in examination of candidates nominated by the Commander- in- Chief for commissions in the cavalry and infan- try ; by preserving the present system of admission of cadets for the Ordnance Corps ; by assured encouragements for profi- ciency and general fitness for advancement, and by the appoint- ment of commissioners, or a council of military and civilian members, empowered to direct the measures for accomplishing these objects.— A good deal of discussion took place among mili- tary members of the house, and Lord PALMERSTON submitted that the resolution presented by Sir De Lacy Evans might be expediently withdrawn, as tending to fetter the discretion of the Government, who were actively endeavouring to carry out the object in view. The principles on which extended education should be provided among military officers were already in a great measure established, and the details of the future scheme were being rapidly brought into practical shape. On some points the plan was still under consideration, and he trusted that the house would leave the matter in the hands of the Executive.— Sir DE L. EVANS consented to modify his motion, by omitting the unreserved recommendation of the competitive principle, and in this shape the resolution was put and agreed to unanimously. GALWAY ELECTION.— Colonel FBENCH moved that a new writ should be ordered to issue for the county of Galway, that election having been declared void.— Mr CLIVE opposed the mo- tion, and moved as an amendment, that an address should be presented to the Queen, praying for an enquiry into the exist- ence of corrupt practices at the late and former elections for Galway county. In support of this proposition the hon mem- ber read various passages from the evidence collected by the election committee, of which he had been chairman.— The AT- TOBNEY- GENEEAL for Ireland believed that sufficient evidence of a system of corrupt practices in Galway had been obtained to justify the inquiry suggested by Mr Clive.— The motion was negatived without a division, and the amendment agreed to. MAYO ELECTION.— Colonel FFBENCH then moved the issue of a new writ for the county of Mayo.— Mr SCHOLEFIELD called attention to the facts disclosed before the election com- mittee, and moved as an amendment that the Irish Attorney- General should be directed to prosecute the R<; v Peter Conway and the Rev Luke Conway, two Roman Catholic Priests, who had, as it was alleged, interfered illegally in the late election for Mayo.— Mr MAGUIBE, detailing the circumstances of the elec- tion, defended Mr Moore, the unseated member, and charged his opponents with violent and partisan conduct.— Mr BAILLIE remarked, that the course proposed in the amendment was unusual, and ought not to be adopted without ample reason. It was proposed to punish the electors of Mayo for the fault of two priests, who possessed no votes.— The discussion was continued by Mr Drummond, Mr Puller, Colonel North, and Mr Butt.— Lord PALMEBSTON supported the amendment, considering that it tended, not to punish the electors of Mayo, but to protect them from undue influences.— After some brisk personal inter- changes between Lord Claude Hamilton and the Irish Attorney- General, aud a speech from Mr Bowyer, the house divided. — For issuing the Mayo writ, 29 ; against, 153; majority, 124.— The amendment was then put as a substantive motion, but Mr BBADY immediately moved the adjournment of the debate.— His motion was negatived by 149 to 16, aud Mr Soholefleld's motion was agreed to, as was also a resolution to suspend the issue of a new writ till next session. WEDNESDAY— THE SUPERANNUATION BILL.— The adjourned debate on the Superannuation Act Amendment Bill was resumed by Mr RICH, who objected to the bill as imperfect, unnecessary, and unjust in its operation.— Lord NAAS said the only question before the house was, whether the abatements from the salaries of the civil servants of the Crown should be abo- lished. He had never said that there had been any breach of contract between the Crown and its civil servants. He only con- tended that the system was a bad one, and that it should as speedily as possible be altered. The noble lord replied to many of the arguments and calculations of Mr Wilson, and asserted that there had been no increase of salaries in the public service for the last twenty years. He denied that this bill would create an indiscriminate increase of salaries throughout the service, for it only applied to about 16,000 persons, whereas the total number of the civil servants amounted to 49,000.— Mr GLADSTONE opposed the bill.— The CHANCELLOE of the EXCHEQUEB said the question might be considered either as one of feeling, one of justice, or one of expediency. As to feeling, were he to consult his own feelings he would support the bill of the noble lord, but he would not be justified in acting upon such a principle. Looking at it as a matter of equity, he contended that the civil servants of the Crown had no reason to complain, because all that they had stipulated for on accepting their offices had been scrupulously granted. On the ground of expediency he had to observe on the large charge it would throw on the public purse, and to the stimulus which the bill, if successful, would give to similar appli- cations from other quarters. Under these circumstances he called upon the house to oppose the bill.— The house then divided, and the numbers were— for the second reading, 171; against it, 111: majority against the Government, 60. The result was hailed with loud cheers. The bill was then read a second time. THE JEW BILL,— Lord J. RUSSELL then fixed the second reading of the Oaths Validity Bill for Monday, if, in the mean- time, means should not be found to seat Baron Rothschild in any other way, without the necessity of such a bill.— Sir F. THESIGEB said the noble lord had darkly intimated at some other means of seating Baron Rothschild than by bill. He wished to ask the noble lord at what time any such attempt would be made?— Lord J. RUSSELL said he was not aware of Baron Rothschild's intentions upon the subject, but should he be informed he would communicate the information to the house. It was more than probable, however, that Baron Roths- child would himself communicate his intentions to the house. THURSDAY- CIVIL SERVANTS SUPERANNUATION.— Lord PALMEESTON said that the house having by a considerable majority affirmed the second reading of the Civil Service Super- annuation Bill, the Government would not offer any further opposition to its progress. THE DIVORCE BILL.— The ATTOBNEY GENEBAL moved the second reading of this bill, which was opposed by Sir W. Heathcote, Mr Drummond, and others. A debate ensued, which was ultimately adjourned. REPOETED FATE OF DE LEICHAEDT.— Considerable inte- rest. has been recently excited by the pretended revelations of a convict named Garbut, now under sentence at Cockatoo Island, purporting to throw light upon the fate of Dr Leichardt. Ac- cording to his story the lamented explorer is still alive, but de- tained a prisoner in a remote part of the interior, where there is a fine, fertile country, inhabited chiefly by runaways and re- fugees from the various settlements, with which they still keep up an intercourse by means of sack horses. These amiable exiles are married to black women, grow their own corn, and grind it in steel mills. Dr Leichardt employs himself in teaching the yellow children, and is well treated, though care- fully watched. Sir W, Denison himself examined the man Garbut, as did also some gentlemen who had taken part in the search after the lost traveller, and it is understood that they attach no credence to his statements.— Letter from Sydney, HANDBALL— Thos. Walters, of the Ball Court. Tavern, 29, Peter's- hill, Belfast, will find a man to play any man in the world the rubber of five or seven games, for from £ 10 to £ 50 a side. Bell's Life to be stakeholder. A deposit sent to us and articles to T. Walters will be attended to. FIFTY THOUSAND CUBES have been effected without medicine incon- venience, or expense, by Du Barry's delicious Revaleata Arabica food, Cure No. 49,832. " Fifty years' indescribable agony from dyspepsia, nervousness, asthma, cough, constipation, flatulency, spasms, sickness at the stomach, and vomiting, have been removed by Du Barry's excel- lent food.— MABIA JOLLY, Wortham, Ling, near Diss, Norfolk. In canisters, lib, 2s 9d; 21b, 4s 6d; .51b, 11B ; 121b, 22s, The 121b carriage free, on receipt of Post Office order. Barry du Barry and Co, 77. Regent- street, London. Fortnum, Mason and Co, 182, Piccadilly; also at Ab- bis's, 60, Gracechurch- street, and 68 and 150, Oxford- street. HOLLOWAY'S PILLS, FOB ALL COMPLAINTS ORIGINATING IN THB INTERNAL ORGANS.— All who are liable to attacks of indigestion, should fortify their systems against the relaxing heats of summer by this mild aperient and alterative in the spring. It removes all obstructions in the stomach, and revitalizes the digestive powers when weakened by indul- gence or rendered torpid by a sedentary life. The testimony of invalids in all parts of the world demonstrates the healing powers of this remedy. Sold by all medicine vendors throughout the world; at Prolessor Hol- loway's establishments, 244, Strand, London, and 89, Maiden- lane, New York; by A. Stampas CopstaBtirople; A, Guidjcy, Smyrna; and E. Malta, ASSIZE INTELLIGENCE. SLANDEB BY A COUNTESS.— At Derby, on Wednesday, an action was brought by the Rev Mr Highmore, vicar of Elvaston, against the Earl and Countess of Harrington, to recover damages for slanderous words spoken by the countess. ' The principal witness was the Rev Thomas Jones, curate of Elvaston, who said :— I have been curate of Elvastou since the 1st of January last. On Sunday, the 2d of February, I went to the castle to lunch. I saw the Countess of Harrington in the drawing- room. After the ordinary compliments of tbe day Lady Harrington asked me who was likely to administer the sacrament next Sun- day. I answered, I did not know, but would ascertain aud let her know during the week. Lady Harrington said, " We never take the sacrament from that man Highmore, because he is so wicked a man. Whenever I take the sacrament I go to Alvaston or hare it administered to me at Gawsworth, I never take the sacrament here because of that man Highmore." She then went on to say, " He keeps the sacrament money, and never gives any to the poor, and pocketed the money the Duke of Leinster gave for the repairing of the church." Her ladyship also added, " He is so low and vulgar a fellow, and such a drunken character, that Lord Harrington cannot receive him. He is always playing at cards aad gambling, aud encourages the people in the village in all kinds of gambling, eard- playing, and debauchery, and he and his wife are constantly rolling drunk on the floor." She concluded this little harangue by saying, " I should consider it sacrilege to take the sacrament from so wicked and bad a man." Afterwards I asked Mr Highmore whether he would be able to administer the sacrament on Sunday, and he said he hoped to do t, o himself. After the service at church on Ash Wednesday Lady Harrington sent for me and asked who was likely to administer the Sacrament on Sunday. I said I did not know, but would ascertain. Ou the following Thursday morning 1 again asked Mr flighmore, and he said he was so much better that he hoped to be able to administer it himself. I went to Lady Harrington and told her. I said, " I trust you will not stay away because you may think a man wicked ;" aud I added some observations on the ministrations of the wioked, which I took chiefly from the Articles. Her ladyship argued the question quietly with me, and added, " No, it won t do; I should consider it sacrilege;" and added, " He is always telling lies, and never speaks the truth." Several statements of this kind had been made. I made inquiries, and on the eve of Ash Wednesday I inquired of himself as to the disposal of the sacra- ment mouey. Ou Easter Sunday I had an iuvitation to lunch at the castle. I found the private gate from the church to the castle locked. I, in consequenoe, lunched with Mr Highmore. After service, in consequence of a message, I went to Lady Har- rington. She asked me who administered the Sacrament, who collected the offertory, and how it wa31 had not gone to lunch ? I told her I came, but found the gate barred against me, and that, in coasequenoe of having a friend with me, I had gone through the village with him, and afterwards lunched with Mr Highmore. She said, " How can you lay yourself under an obligation to those Highmoresf If you go to those Highmores you will not be acceptable at the castle. He keeps a most disreputable house, and you must take care of your character as well as of your friends. They are always playing at cards from morning to night. They are a set of drunkeu people. I know the truth of it, for Sir Francis Siantiop ; told me that he saw all three of them drunk upon the floor." The third person alluded to was the Dowager Countess of Harrington. I told her I feared she had been sadly misinformed, as I had told her on previous occa- sions. I said, " I have found Mr Highmore's house nicely or respectably conducted, and Mrs Highmore a lady of considerable talent and good manners." I said, also, he had been very kind to me, and that I found him very charitable. Her ladyship replied, " Oh, no, it cannot be; it is impossible." I said I had had pleasing evidence of the fact, for I bad seen him give both wine and money to the poor. She said, " Oh, no, it won't do ; he is a bad man and she is a bad woman." I again said I feared she had besn misinformed, and, as a funeral was waiting, I must bid her good day. Since then I have not been to the castle. Between the conversations which I have detailed I had several others, at which statements to the same effect were made. She has called him an actor, a mountebank, and a rider at Astley's.— The cross- examination did not shake this testimony, Mr Highmore himself was examined, and swore that he had for years been compelled by ill healt h to abstain al- together from stimulating drinks. He also explained satis- factorily what had been done with the sacrament money, and the subscriptions alltsded to by the countess, and added that he never spoke to the Countess of Harrington in his life.— For the defence Lady Harrington was called, and she explained away parts of the slander by putting the expressions in a different light; other parts she denied having used, and of the charges of drunkenness she stated that she had accused former curates of being drunk, but not Mr Highmore.— Lady Har- rington, in reply to questions put by the learned judge, said, that she had declined to take the sacrament from Mr Highmore, aud thought him a wicked man, because he had raised a terrier, and endeavoured to increase the tithes upon the poor people to an amount which the archdeacon had pronounced to be exorbitant, and on account of his appointment of bad curates ; and that she had spoken of his house as disorderly oil account of what she had heard about his pupils. It did occur to her that Mr High- more had oeased to take pupils for six years; but she men- tioned it as a caution to Mr Jones, because he was about to take pupils, and indeed had one pupil when she spoke to him.— Mr Mellor having summed up, Mr Macaulay addressed the jury for the plaintiff, aud commented in strong terms upon the evidence which Lady Harrington had given, and to which he was sure the jury would not give credit.— The learned judge summed up, and the jury found a verdict for the plaintiff. Damages— £ 750. THE TBIAL AND CONVICTION ov BACON.— At Lincoln, on Saturday week, Thomas Fuller Bacon was tried for the murder of his mother by poison.— Mr Melior, Q. C., opened ths case by stating that the charge was for causing to be administered to the deceased a large quantity of arsenic. His mother was an aged woman, and resided in Stamford; she was possessed of some property. On the 13th of May, 1855, she dined with her son, aud was taken very ill, was purged, and vomited a great deal. She was taken home ; she recovered, and was well on the Monday, but ou the Tuesday she was again taken ill and died. All the symptoms were those of arsenic, but the medical men would not pledge themselves that her death was caused by it, although there was no doubt it had been administered. Pro- fessor Taylor, ou his analysis, found about three- quarters of a grain^ of arsenic. It was the opinion of Dr Taylor that the poison had been administered shortly before her death. Although nearly three- quarters of a grain was found, it must not be forgot that she had shortly before her death been suffering from purg- ing and vomiting, which of course would carry off a large quan- tity. It was two years after her death before it was fouad, when the body was exhumed from Casterton Church- yard. Well, where was Mrs Bacon taken ill? Why, at Bacon's house. Oue important fact was, that the prisoner's mother was possessed of several houses, which he believed he would oome into at the death of his mother; and immediately after that event he took away the rent- book. But it did not turn out that the property was left in that way, as his mother divided it amongst the rest of the children. He ( Mr Mellor) should prove that the prisoner had purchased arsenic only eight days before his mother s death. He had some time before endeavoured to procure that poison. He sent his lad for it, saying that he required it for hardening iron, but the chemist refused to sell it. The eext time he pro- cured it by stating that it was to poison rats. If they believed that he was the person who had administered the arsenio, they would say that he was guilty; but, if there was any reasonable doubt, he should be glad if they oould acquit him, but they must do their duty manfully. A great deal of evidence was gone into, and ultimately the jury found the prisoner Guilty, and sentence of death was recorded against him. THE MUBDEB OP AN OFFICER AT DEAL.— At Maidstone, on Tuesday, Samuel Baker, 36, a respectable- looking man, was in- dicted for the wilful murder of Edward M'Carroll. The circum- stances under which this charge was preferred were of rather an extraordinary charaeter. The deceased, Mr M'Carroll, a very young man, was a lieutenant in the 44th Regiment, and was stationed with that regiment at Walmer Barracks, near Deal. The prisoner kept the Ship publio- house, upon the Esplanade at Deal, and about one o'clock in the morning, on the 29th of March, the deceased spoke the Coast Guardmau, named Morden, who was on duty on the Esplanade, and asked him to tell him where he could get something to drink, and at the same time stated tnat he had been to the Sandwich election, and had lost £ 5. The deceased was at this time evidently the worse for liquor. Morden directed him to the house kept by the prisoner, and he knocked at the door, which was opened by Mrs Baker, the wife of the prisoaer, and he asked her to let him have a glass of grog " upon tick." She replied that she id not allow any one to have liquor " upon tick," aud told him to go about his business. This refusal evidently excited the deceased, and ho called out to Mrs Baker that she might go to hell, and she would Cud that a hot place enough for her. The deceased had a rather heavy stick with him at the time, and although there was no distinot evi- dence to show that he actually did resort to any violence, yet it appeared that after the deceased had gone away Mrs Baker com- plained to Morden that the young gentleman had thrust his stick into her mouth and had forced out two of her teeth, and there was no doubt that she made this statement to her hus- band, and that this led to the fatal event that afterwards oc- curred, The deceased had gone away in the direction of the barracks at Walmer, when the prisoner came out of his house without a hat or coat, and evidently in a great passion, and he inquired which way the deceased had gone, and oa his being informed he went in that direction, but returned in about five or ten minutes and went into bis house, and he then, according to the evidence of one of the witnesses, named Dessent, went into the tap- room, after he had put on his hat and coat, and took up the poker from the fire- place in the tap- room, placed it in his pocket, and left the house a second time. He was then seen to proceed again in the direction of the barracks, evidently in pursuit of the deceased, and shortly afterwards cries were heard, but it appeared that no notice was taken of them, and although there was no doubt that the prisoner overtook the deceased, and that he inflicted upon him the injuries which caused his death, there was no evidence whatever to show what took place, or under what circumstances the fatal injuries were inflicted. The Erisoner was very soon afterwards seeu coming towards his own ouse, aud it was observed that there was something sticking out of his pocket, the end of which appeared like the head of a poker. At half- past five o'clock on the same morning the deceased was found lying on the sea shore, on the route he would have had to pass to go to the barracks, in an almost life- less state, nearly insensible, and unable to speak, aad he was removed to his quarters, where he died about nine o'clock, without being able to give any explanation of the circumstances under which he had lost his life. Upon a post mortem exami- nation, it was discovered that there was a fracture of the skull seven inches in length, which, with its consequences, was the cause of death, and Mr Miuden, the surgeon who was allied in, expressed his opinion that this injury was of a nature that would have been occasioned by a violent blow from such a weapon as a poker. It appeared that when the prisoner re- turned to Deal the second time, he told Morden, the Coast Gnardman, that he " had caught the deceased near the tollgate, and that he had something in his pocket, and he gave it to him." He was asked where he had left the deceased, and he said that he had left him abreast the dockyard, and near the red light, and he also stated that before he came away from him he told him that he kept a public- house in Deal, and that if he wanted him he could find him. The prisoner, it appeared, was taken into custody on the same day, and on his being told that he was charged with killing a man by- beating him upon the head, he said that the man had thrust a stick into his wife's mouth and nearly drawn out her tongue, and he went after him with a barin, or small stick ; and that when he came up with him the man struck him, and he was obliged to use his stick. The cap of the deceased was found near the tollgate ; and it was suggested, ou the part of the prosecu- tion, that the fatal affray had taken place at this spot, and that the body of the deceased had been afterwards carried to the place where it was found, and where it might possibly have been washed away by the tide.— Sergeant Ballantine made a most powerful and able defence for the prisoner ; and while he admitted that it would be impossible for him to deny that it was by his hand that the unfortunate young gentleman had met his death, said he entertained a confident hope that when the jury looked at all the circumstances surrounding the sad occurrence they would feel that they were not called upon to return a ver- dict the effect of which would undoubtedly be to assign the pri- soner to the scaffold, but that they would come to the conclu- sion that a verdict of manslaughter would be quite sufficient to satisfy the ends of justice.— Mr Justice Willes having summed up, the jury retired to consider their verdict, and after being absent about twenty minutes, they returned into court, and gave a verdict of guilty of Manslaughter.— She has been sen- tenced to penal servitude for life. MUBDEB AT CAMEEBT: BY.— On Monday, at Maidstone, Stephen Fox, twenty- four, was indicted for the wilful murder of Mary Ann Hadley, by shooting her. The prisoner pleaded Not Guilty. Mr Deedes, in opening the case, described it as one of a very sad and melancholy character. The deceased was a respectable young woman residing with her parents at Can- terbury, and the prisoner appeared to have courted her for a considerable time, and they were engaged to be married. Cir- cumstances, however, occurred which induced the young woman to decline to ally herself to the prisoner, and, actuated by a feeling of revenge and passion, he had iu tbe most delibe- rate manner destroyed her life. The facts were fally proved, and the prisoner sentenced to death. CITY INTELLIGENCE. MONETARY AHD COMMERCIAL HEWS. During the last few days there has been an augmented inquiry for money owing to the preparation for the fourth of the month, the operations in silver preparatory to the departure of the steamer to the East, the arrangements connected with the harvest, and the settlements on the Stock Exchange. The Indian accounts report an advance on the exchanges, and the efflux of specie is likely to receive an important stimulus. These in- fluences have operated prejudicially upon the Stock Markets and the Funds have receded to the extent of 1| per cent. The speculators are encouraged to operate for a fall, as the im- provement iu the Sloney Market ' has been cheeked, and renewed stringency is likely to prevail. The fact that large amounts of gold are being withdrawn from the Bank also depresses quotations. The official balance sheet, com- pleted to the 25th of June, shows a reduction of £ 167.674 and since then a further declension of about £ 200,00 has taken place. The other features of the account are au increase iu the Notes Unemployed to the extent of £ 237,095, and a decrease in the other securities of £ 132,292. The Active Circulation was smaller by £ 400,605, the total being £ 19,577,395. The failure of a Greek house, viz that of Guistineani, assisted the downward movement, and Consols closed yesterday afternoon at 90i - J for money, 90f % for account, and 90 i 91 for September. Later in the day, how- ever, a considerable improvement took place. The Unfunded Debt has continued depressed, the demand for money in the home consignments upon the settlements having increased. The latest prices, ou Friday afternoon, of the English Funds were— Exchequer Bills, 6s to 2s dis India Bon is, 25s India Stock, 215^ 16 Consols for Account, 901 \ Bank Stock, 215 17 Reduced Annuities, 90J f Consols, 90i i New 3 per Cents, 90| i Long Annuities, 2 7- 16 - 5 Foreign Stocks have been quiet with tbe exception of Turkish Six par Cents. These have fluctuated considerably, and the established decline on the week's operations is If per cent. Con- siderable sales have been made, and these, together with the fall in Consols, fully explain the cause of the retrogression. The Four per Cents guaranteed have also been lower, and most of the other European Stocks have slightly declined. Brazilian, Peru- vian, and Mexican Bouds have not undergone any alterations of mportance. The latest prices of the Foreign Funds on Friday afternooa were :— Sardinian, 89$ Spanish S per Cents, 39| 40 Do Deferred, 25 Do Passive, 611 Turkish 0 per Cents, 941 Ditto, 4 per Cents, 101$ 102 Venezuela, 34 36 Dutch 2% per Cents, 64 Ditto 4 per Cents, 98 99 Belgian, 96 98 Brazilian, 100 102 Buenos Ayres, 84 83 Chilian, 102 104 Equador, 13i 14* Grenada, 22 23 Mexican 22| i Peruvian, 81 82 Portuguese, 44i 45^ Russian, 110112 The business transacted in the Railway Share Market during the past week has not been very extensive, but the dealers were fully oocupied in arranging for the settlement of the past monthly account. Prices in most instances have exhibited an improvement, compared with those current at the date of our last report. Great Northern, Manchester, Sheffield, aiod Lin- coln, Great Western, Lancashire and Yorkshire, and Midland have improved about 15s, Brighton and South Western de- clined about 15s. Caledonian improved £ 2 to £ 2 10s. North Eastern ( York) and North, Eastern ( Berwick) £ 3 to £ 4. The Foreign and Colonial lines have also shown an improvement. Grand Trunk of Canada advanced £ 1 to £ 1 10s.; Paris and Lyons about £ 1; Great Western of Canada 5s., and East Indian about £ 1 5s. British, Foreign, and Colonial Mining Shares have been dealt in to a fair extent; but prices have exhibited much variation. Joint Stock Bank Shares have also been steady. Bank of London have improved about £ 1. London and Westminster declined 10s. In the Miscellaneous Shares the transactions have not been numerous. Electric Telegraph and Peniusulor and Oriental Steam were a shade higher. POLICE INTELLIGENCE. A few days ago an eagle struck dead a foal some days old, near Lord Elcho's shooting- box, where it was pasturing with its mo\\\& c.— Johno'Groafs Journal. CITY OF LONDON ELECTION.— On Tuesday Baron LionelRoths- child was re- elected for the city of London without opposition. THE BETTING- HOUSE CBUSADE.— At Marlborough- street, on Tuesday, Charles Head, of Kennington- square, was charged by the police with creating aa obstruction iu Coventry- street. Since the police have made forcible entry into several betting- houses the frequenters of these illegal places have adopted the precaution of carrying on their betting transactions in the open street, and the consequence is that several public thoroughfares at the West End are rendered nearly impassable for pedestrians during the day. Complaints having beeu made to the proper authorities, the police received orders to keep the pavement clear.— Police- sergeant Silverton, A 293, stated that he saw the defendant surrounded by six or seven betting meu at the corner of Oxeuden- street aud Coventry- street, and, in compliance with his instructions, he went up to the defendant and told him to move on. The defendant refused, said he was a gentleman, and would have a flutter for it. He took the defendant into custody, but the defendant said fce would not go without a cab, and resisted the police. The defendant was wrangling with tbe persons by whom he was surrounded about horse races and betting, the defendant being himself a betting man.— The defendant denied that he was speaking to any betting men or creating any obstruction. He was merely asking a ques- tion of the proprietor of a house undergoing repair, when the police came up to him and insisted on his moving on. As he conceived they were exceeding their duty he at first went on, but came back again to complain to the person with whom he had been in conversation, and then he was taken into custody. He wished to know whether the police had authority to compel a person to go on who merely stopped in the street to naake an inquiry ?— Mr. Beadon said, if the defendant intended to con- test the right of the police to keep the footway clear of obstruc- tion he would give him an opportunity of deing so, by inflicting a fine, and then the defendant could appeal against his decision; but if he only wanted to know whether the police were autho- rised to compel persons who congregated in the public thorough- fares and obstructed it to move away, he would tell him that the police were appointed for that purpose • among others, and that they were perfectly justified iu causing persons to move on who impeded a public thoroughfare, and in- case ot refusal to take them into custody. As he was of opinion that the police had not exceeded their duty in this instance, he should order the defendant to enter into his own recognisances in £ 5 to keep the peace. THE GAME OF CHESS. TO COEBESPONDENTS. C. J. O. and others: In Mr Healey's problem, given in our last, No. 196, white rook should be on queen's bishop's sixth, instead of ( misprint) queen's sixth. Olubs: Anderssen has left town for the great chess meeting at Manchester. The re- duction of fares, rapidity of new North Western trains now putting on, will greatly help this pleasant festival. The meet- ing will be at Wovenden's Hotel, Manchester. For any infor- mation required address the courteous hon sec of Manchester Club, Mr Kipping. PIGEON SHOOTING. THE MATCH OF THE CUMBEBLAND AND WESTMORELAND SOCIETY.— The members of this well- established society, which bids fair in time to rival the celebrated Wrestling Society of the natives of the two counties, held their annual meeting on Sa- turday, July 25, in the beautiful grounds of Mr Bliss, Crown Inn, Cricklewood, as eligible a spot as oould possibly be found, both for its privacy and excellent accommodation. The shooting throughout the day was exceedingly good, and commenced with a match at 9 starlings each, 10 subscribers, for a sweepstakes of £ 10, which was won by Mr R. Margetson of Kirkby Stephen, Westmoreland, the well- known late hon sec and staunch sup- porter of the Wrestling Society. Several others followed at sparrows, starlings, and pigeons, each of which in every instance where he contended, were won by Mr Margetson, though not without being well- contested for, as iu several instances he was tied by the splendid shooting of Messrs Johnson, Hodgson, and Clegg, killing all their birds, but in the shooting off was always victorious. As a deadly shot amongst the keen- eyed sons of the northern hills resident in London, Mr Margetson ( though not, we believe, professing to be a regular trap shot) has never met his equal, as it will be rememfeered he has before carried off the shooting prizes, whilst it gives us pleasure to record that in his wrestling days in the Cumberland and Westmoreland ring his manly, fair, and splendid style of wrestling is universally allowed never to have been surpassed. Most of the guns shot with were of large calibre, by eminent makers, such as Smith, Jackson, & c. Mr Margetson's a ten- bore double, by the noted Fuller, seemed a deadly killer. The excellent shooting of Messrs Johnson, Hodgson, Clegg, and others was greatly applauded, and every - thing was conducted with the generous rivalry characteristic of the northern men. After the shooting the party sat down to an excellent dinner, Mr Margetson in the chair, and after a most convivial evening the party separated, highly gratified with the day's sport, and promising to meet again at an early day. HOBNSEY WOOD.— On Monday last, Messrs Hansler and Walmsley beat Messrs Harker and Bruton, in a match at 11 birds each, 25 yards, three traps, killing 17 to 13. Mr Balls beat Mr Rowley two matches, six double shots, 21 yards rise, killing 10 to 9.— On Tuesday, Mr Allison and four friends she t a match with Mr Rutherfoid and four friends, £ 10 a side, at 9 birds, 21 yards rise ; the former won, killing 33 to 24. Some capital double shooting at sparrows aud birds ; also several sweepstakes fol- lowed, Messrs Holt, Beaton, Saxby, aud Clark being the winners. — Rifle Shooting: The return match between the Royal Victoria Rifles and the members of the Swiss Rifle Society is fixed to take place on Saturday next, A strong muster of the lovers of rifle shooting has promised to attend. Several hand- some prizes will be shot for.— Public shooting days Wednesdays and Saturdays. AT THE LILLIE AEMS, Old Brompton, on Tuesday next, a match will take place at 25 birds each, l| oz of shot, ground the boundary, for £ 10 a side, between Mr Aston and Mr Selwood; to commence at five o'clock. Shooting also on Saturdays; plenty of birds. Private parties accommodated. At Mr W. P. WAENER'S, the Lower Welsh Harp, Edgware- road, to- morrow ( Monday), a fat pig and a double- barrelled gun will be shot for, by twelve members, at 5s each, at nine sparrows or starlings, as may be agreed on; 21 yards rise, l$ oz of shot, A good supply of birds. HENBY GBEENWOOD of Shibden, near Halifax will accept of the challenges both of Ralph Crossland of Holmlirth and Wm. Thornton of Bradford, and will shoot a match with each of them for £ 50 a side, in Grantham Park, near Huddersfield, at 25 birds, l$ oz of shot, the usual rise and fall; the latter to shoot from a table 30 inches high, with 1| or lfaz of shot, the butt end of the gun to rest on the table till the bird takes wing. By sending £ 5 to the Editor of this paper, or to Mr Barrett, pro- prietor of Grantham Park, and articles to Henry Greenwood, at Mr Jesse Greenwood's, Golden Eagle, Wool Shops, Halifax, the matches can be made. To shoot in six weeks from the first deposit. ELI HOWABTE of Skircoat Green, near Halifax, will shoot a match at 7 or 11 birds, for £ 5 or £ 10 a side, with Joseph Wad- dington of Staniland, to shoot with 2oz of shot, the usual rise and fall, to find and trap birds for each other. A match can be made at Mr Jesse Greenwood's, Golden Eagle, Wool Shops, Hali- fax, on Wednesday evening next, from eight till ten o'clock. DRAUGHTS.— Mr Hudson ( an amateur London draught player and an admirer of this ancient game of pure skill), being anxious to test his strength with some ef the Scotch players, is willing to play Drummond, M'Kerrow, or Neilson, on equal terms ; to Black, Dunn, the Calton Laddie, the Paisley Pet, and other celebrities of lesser magnitude some trifling odds would be given, while from Messrs Lewis, Wiley, and Mackintosh a trifle of odds would be expected to be received; to Messrs Coult- hand of Newcastle, Bullock of Sheffield, or any other provincial player in England two games in nine will be given by Mr Hud- son, who is ready to make the match at once, say for £ 25, £ 50, or £ 100 a side. The great chess gathering at Manchester fur- nishes just now a fitting opportunity, and the match might be played there. To arrange preliminaries write to Mr Hudson, Portland Coffee- house, Great Portland- street, Oxford- street, London. SWIMMING.— Wm. Pemberton of Pemberton, near Wigan. will swim Mr Beckwith a quarter or half a mile, for £ 25 a side, and will meet him at Birmingham anv time he appoints to make the match. W. P. says he has replied to Beckwith twice, and has not received au answer. Pemberton says he will accommo- date W. Walker on the same terms, or he will float, dive, or swim against any man in London. A match can be made by sending a deposit of £ 10 to us and articles to Pemberton, at Joseph Hatton's, Sebastopol Inn, Pemberton, near Wigan. NURR AND SPELL— Joseph Cook of Four Lane Ends, near Blackburn, is open to play any man in the world, for £ 25 or £ 50 a side. He would be glad to play Samuel Able of Brad- ford, Yorkshire. Money ready at Mr R. Duckworth's, Jolly Dragoon Inn, Four Lane Ends. SKITTLES.— A match will be played on Tuesday evening, the 11th inst, at the Duke of York, Searles- place, Temple Bar, be- tween seven and eight o'clock, for £ 5 a side, bstween William Knight and William Jolley; the game to consist of 21 chalks. 4 BELL'S LIFE IN LONDON, AUGUST 2, 1857. SPORTING CHEONIOLE. [ TOWN EDITION.] THE TURF. Horses marked * are in the Derby, t in the Oaks, t in the Leger. GOODWOOD RAGES. Stewards: The Duke of Beaufort andIW S. Crawfurd. Esq. Clerk of the Course and Starter : Mr H. Hibburd. Judge : Mr Clark. Clerk of the Course : Mr Manning. Whatever shortcomings elsewhere we may hare had to chronicle during the present season, of which, by- the- bye, the greater half has passed away,— Goodwood is still the " glorious Goodwood" it was even in what are termed its palmy days, when, as was correctly." observed" in our last, the " sky blue and white" of the late Lord George Bentinck, and the « ' yellow and scarlet" of the Duke of Richmond were the popular colours unfurled in almost every race run for at the meeting. Oc- cupying nearly two pages— 12 columns— of the Calendar, the programme embraced engagements of every class and description, — welter races alone excepted— amounting in the aggregate to thirty- two items— a decided increase over last year— which were distributed in the following proportion:— seven to Tuesday, seven to Wednesday, ten to Thursday, and eight to Friday. Of what materiel this magnificent bill of fare was composed will appear from our report of each day's proceedings, to introduce which with the discussion of surmises is quite unnecessary, considering the length to which this report is likely to ex- tend before our week's labours are completed. It may not be out of place, however, to notice a suggestion or two which have been made to us by several owners of horses respecting the arrangement of the races, viz, to bring forward one of the large handicaps— the Steward's Cup for instance— to Tuesday, and to replace it on the Wednesday by one of the two large two year old races now appropriated to Thursday, by which alteration the interests of those owners having horses engaged in both the Findon and Bentinck Memorial Stakes would be materially augmented. Of all the brilliant meetings that have been held in the Duke of Richmond's princely domain we are unable to recall any anniversary upon which so much genuine interest has been manifested respecting the Cup race as the pre- sent, from thecircumstance of Brother Jonathan entering the lists with the French ( who may be considered annual competitors) to dispute the palm with our English " cracks." The entry, likewise, was the largest ever known for that prize, and em- braced, with a few exceptions— Blink Bonny, Saunterer, Skir- misher, Drumour, Ignoramus, Black Tommy, and Adamas— all the best horses in the country, so that iu every respect the en- counter may be termed a national one, and the triumph thereby- rendered more memorably glorious. The chief interest of course attached to the debut of the American horses, whose " time" in their own country has beeu so remarkable as to susrgest the idea of a difference in the " measured miles" of the New and theOld Worlds— with what reason will hereafter appear. In this country the time test has ever been regarded as a fallacy, whilst American sportsmen, on the other hand, swear by it, and in proof of their confidence iu its accuracy, and of the superiority of their " trials" over the English, we may state that our sporting brethren in the United States backed their opinion by their dollars with the spirit that invariably distinguishes their speculating transactions. Since Mr Ten Broeck's arrival in this'country with his horses their appearance on the English Turf has been anticipated with feverish anxiety by our Trans- atlantic brethren, and when it was known " for sure" that Goodwood would be the scene of their debut large com- missions were entrusted to ourselves and many Americans in England, to be invested on the " stripes and stars." An immense number of American sportsmen, likewise, took this opportunity of visiting the mother country to witness those beauties of " glorious Goodwood" which they have so often read of, and to assist at what has been aptly termed an " Ex- hibition of the horses of all nations." At the eleventh hour, another foreigner appeared upon the scene in Mo- narque, who, after cantering over for the principal prize at Boulogne races on Saturday, was forthwith shipped for Folkestone, and on Monday last reached Singleton, under the care of Tom Jennings, his trainer, who left Chantilly on dit with thee sanguine expectation of beating Florin and Potocki. Mons Lupin's horses had been located for nearly three weeks at Goodwood, under Richard Cumaington's care, and on the Saturday previous to the meeting, we are informed, were tried over the Cup course, when Florin ran up to his old form and beat Potocki a long way. We must now refer briefly to the latest movements which characterised the proceedings in sporting circles subsequent tothepublication of our early edition last week. The Subscription Room was opened on Saturday afternoon, but owing to many of the subscribers having already taken wing for their Goodwood quarters, there was a very thin attendance, and comparatively little business transacted, the chief incidents being an improvement in Barfleur, Somerset, and Bird in the Hand, and the decline of Fisherman and Fulbeck ( reported lame) for the Stakes ; and the advance of Gemma di Vergy to the position of first favourite for the Cup, consequent upon the decision of the Stewards, whereby his qualification to start was established. Florin was backed in good quarters at S to 1, and a new favourite in Riseber was supported with some spirit. The following list exhibits several changes compared with that last published :— THE GOODWOOD STAKES. _ _ _ came otf," thanks to Drumour showing temper at the moment when he appeared to have so much the best of it that 10 to 1 was offered on him ! Previous to the race, 12 to 1 was taken about Drumour for the Leger, but twice as much might have been had afterwards. An extra quarter ef an hour was allowed for weigh- ing for the Stewards' Cup, for which the telegraph exhibited the large number of thirty- four starters, who were despatched from the post by Mr Edward Hibburd with far les3 delay than usual. vvna rJiirirJo/ l tVio at. fav. Hrkr> nf f. VtA Vinolcmak'P. rS With fchft 7 to 1 agst Rosati ( off) 10 to 1 Martinet ( tk) 10 to 1 Barfleur ( tk& off) 14 to 1 Hobgoblin, 15 to 1 Van Dunck ( tk) 100 to 6 Somerset ( tk) 12 to 1 each was taken in one bet about Martinet, Barfleur, and Somerset. THE GOODWOOD CUP. 20 to 1 agst Bird- in- the- Hand ( tk) 25 to 1 Homily ( tk) 25 to 1 Fisherman ( off) 83 to 1 Fulbeck ( off) to 50 agst Pryor and Pri- oress ( tk) 60 to 40 -— Gemma di Ver- gy, Anton, & Florin ( tk) for bv Fazzoletto a great many took theirdeparture after the Plate 1 good many to take odds, and, to the joy of the fielders, it and thereby lost oneef the most extraordinary contests ever " ^ - a. t t. h* ™ ™ ™ witnessed. We have elsewhere so minutely described the race, which resulted in what may justly be termed the glorious triumph of Fazzoletto, that we shall only stop to pass a de- serving compliment to Flatman for a display of jockeyship in nursing and bringing Ms horse triumphantly through in a manner that was never surpassed. Almost " settled before starting, " Fazz" broke down so badly in the race that he could scarcely hobble afterwards, and it is a miracle how he managed to get through as he did literally upon three legs. In all probability he will never run again, being under refusal to the Rawcliffe Company for a stallion. The racing terminated shortly before five o'clock. . The general betting upon the Stakes and Cup during the in- tervals of the racing was very flat, but one or two changes upon the former are nevertheless noticeable, compared with previous quotations. The most important was the return of Fisherman, who, after being " knocked out" at the close of last week, be- came first favourite before we left the course at 7 to 1 ( takers). Martinet, Barfleur, and Bird in Hand were firm at our quota- tions, and some money was invested at outside prices upon Eloquence and Aleppo, who advanced from 1,000 to 30 to 20 to 1. Rosati was very " fishv," and Somerset likewise seemed to be " on the go." Mongrel was struck out of the Stakes and Cup at 37 minutes past three o'clock. A heavy commission was executed about Florin for the Cup, and at the close he had the decided call of both Anton and Arsenal. The Yankees were a good deal talked about, and some trifling investments were made at 10 and 12 to 1 upon the two coupled, chiefly by, or for, their own ountrymen. The CEAYEN HANDICAP of 5 sovs each, with 50 added ; Craven Course ( one mile and a quarter), 14 subs. 9 to 2 agst Gemma di Ver- gy ( off) 8 to 1 Arsenal ( tk) 8 to 1 Florin ( tk) 10 to 1 Potocki ( off) 15 to 1 • Riseber ( off) Offers to take 7 to 1 about Anton and 9 to 1 about Fisherman. THE ST LEGEE. 7 to 4 agst BlinkBonny( off) I 50 to 1 agst Bashi Bazouk 7 to 2 Ignoramus ( tk ( tk and off) 4 to 1) | THE DEEBY 500 to SO agst Clydesdale ( tk) Late on Saturday evening, at the Turf Club, Rosati exhibited symptoms of decline, and on the following day 15 to 1, 20 to 1, and finally l, 000^ to 40 was laid against her, the reason assigned for the " knocking out" being that she had been beaten in her trial. A reaction, however, speedily set in, and she eventually returned to 12 to 1, but was evidently far from firm in her position. An increasing partiality for Van Dunck caused his advance to 100 to 8— with Fisherman " thrown in" 10 to 1 would have been taken to monev. Upwards of £ 200 was invested on Monarque for the Cup" at 20 to 1, and the highest price at the close was 100 to 6. A few dropped in at " the Corner " on Monday afternoon, but the proceedings were only noticeable for a bet of 200 to 20 about Rosati, and the advance of Homily to 14 to 1 for the Stakes, and au eager desire to back Arsenal for the Cup; as little as 4 to 1 was taken about the latter " with a run." In the course of the day Squire Watt was struck out of all his engage- ments, owing to his having lamed himself whilst running for the Savernake Forest Stakes at Marlborough on the Friday previous, through putting his foot in a rabbit hole. Monday was a busy day at London Bridge, and at Brighton, Worthing, Bognor, Drayton, Chichester and other stations on the South Coast Line. The trains were enormously heavy, and judging from the im- mense influx of visitors and horses" ( of which there were nearly 200 in the neighbourhood, including no fewer than one- and- twenty © f John Day's, six of John Osborne's, eleven of John Scott's, eight of Joseph Dawson's, nine of Prince's, seven of William Day's, & c.) and the extraordinary entries for the Plates and Selling races which closed that evening, the " glorious" character of the meeting bids certain to be maintained. TUESDAY.— The cloudy appearance of the morning presented far from favourable prospects of a " fine meeting," but these fears were dispelled before noon, by which time the cleuds gave place to glorious sunshine, which caused the attendance to reach the average of an opening day. The morning trains brought a large concourse of visitors both to Drayton and Chichester, in- cluding many of the aristocratic supporters of Goodwood, who were detained in town by the Indian debate the night before. The " house party"— from which the absence of many accus- tomed visitors, owing to family bereavements and other causes, was to be regretted— occupied their usual positions on the lawn, where, under the shelter of the trees, the ladies were enabled to witness the racing with far more comfort than from the ex- posed balcony of the Stand. The Ring mustered in great force, and that class— by no means a small one— who visit Goodwood more with a view to obtain a delightful change after the toils of " the season" in town than for the sole pleasure of the racing, was also well represented. Backers of horses likewise were more numerous than we have been accustomed to meet with at many of the large meetings this year, and there was a cor- responding improvement in speculation upon current events. The course was by no means hard, and being well covered with herb- age it afforded excellent " going." In order to guard against a re- currence of the frightful accident which last year happened in the Stakes, a considerable portion of the bank has been raised at the spot in question, whereby the turn is both improved and made easier, and the possibility of horses, however unmanage- able, running up the side altogether prevented. The first day at Goodwood is always enjoyed by racing men, not only on account of the absence of the mob which invariably attends upon the " grand days," but from the interesting nature of the two and three year old engagements. The card on this occasion embraced seven items, the opening event, at half- past one o'clock, being the Craven Stakes, for which all but one of the fourteen handicapped went to the post. The favourites were Special Licence and The Earl, the latter of whom broke down A good race between Alembic and Tame Deer resulted in favour of Lord Clifden's horse by a neck, the fielders thereby scoring the " first run." The same number of starters went to the post for the Gratwicke as last year, and the Chevalier d'Industrie, the favourite, as anticipated by " Observer," exercised his talents successfully, and placed this nicelittle stake— worth£ l, 100 clear- to the credit side of Mr Howard's racing account, Zuyder Zee, his chief opponent, upon whom Fobert was rather " sweet," saving his stake. Another field of five was next telegraphed for the Lavant, and the betting opened at 6 to 4 on Lord of Lorn, but the fielders were so uncommonly staunch— it was whispered that Amsterdam was a " flyer"— that at the close the field had the call. The Lord looked all the better for the work he had done since Ascot, and, by the easy style in which he won to- day justified the favourable opinion we theii expressed of his racing appearance. Mr Merry won the Lavant in 1853 with Lord of the Isles, own brother to Lord of Lorn, the latter of whom is dis- qualified for the Derby owing to the death of his breeder and nominator, Mr Andrew Johnstone, The half- mile All- aged Selling Stakes brought out eleven runners, of whom Oltenitza was the selection of the " talents." The start was delayed a considerable time through the fracttousness of four or five of the youngsters, who kept breaking away in spite of the exertions of their Lilliputian jockeys, and. when the signal was given Greenwich Fair extinguished her chance by running in a contrary direction. Oltenitza, Woodmite, and Admiralty had the race to themselves, the final struggle be- tween the two young ones resulting in favour of Woodmite by a neck, Admiralty's chance having been jeopardised by getting a worse start than the winner, but for which the result might have been different. The field for the Ham was in every re- spect worthy of that aristocratic two year old stake, the " con- tracting parties" exclusively belonging to the " upper ten thou- sand," whilst amongst the competitors were several of the most fashionably- bred animals on the Turf, including a sister to Hobbie Noble and Elthiron, a sister to Sittingbourne, a brother to Mary Copp, a son of Mendicant, a half brother to Acrobat, and a daughter of the Maid of Masham and Teddington. Of these all but Whitewall were more or less fancied, especially Blanche of Middlebie, a fine, lengthy, sbort- legged racing- like filly, who maintained the prestige of her family audi of the two year old prowess of Lord John Scott's stable by winning easily. The struggle for second honours, aad the " century" attaching thereto, was severely contested by Beadsman, Maid of Kent, and Brother to Mary Copp, and was awarded to Mr Gratwicke's filly by a " short heat?," the other two running a dead heat. The winner, though running in Lord John Scott's name, is the property of Mr Merry, who thus had the good fortune to carry off both the great two year old stakes tG- day; and ho followed up his success by winning the £ 56 Selling Plate with the Pro- phet, owing in a great measure to the inability of the juvenile upon Haymaker to " command" his horse. From a belief that the great 300 SOT gvygepstakes for four year olds would be walked over Lord Ciifden's Alembic, by Touchstone, 6 yrs, 7st 111b . . Bray 1 Mr Mellish's Tame Deer, 4 yrs, 7st lSlb G. Fordham 2 Mr T. Stevens's Eli'rida, 4 yrs, 7st 111b rnor 3 * J Mr T. Parr's Kelpie, 2 yrs, 5st A. Saddler n Mr Bowe^' s Graculus Esuriens, 5 yrs, 8st 71b........ Juatman o Mr Simpson's The Earl, 5 yrs, Sst 41b T. Sherwood 0 Capt Christie's Lawn, 4 yrs, 7st 131b ........... • • Hughes 0 Mr H. Hill's Stanhope, 4 yrs, 7st 131b ( carried 8st llbj. - A. Day 0 X Mr Merry's b g Special Licence, 3 yrs, 7st 51b H?, 1100? , Capt White's Queen of the East, 3 yrs, 7st .. Plumb 0 Col Montresor's b g Ubique, by Jack Robinson, dam by Charley Boy out of Sister to Clare, S yrs, 7st Swift 0 Mr H. Lane's Naughty Boy, 3 yrs, 6st................ . Beading 0 Betting: 3 to 1 each agst The Earl and Special Licence, 6 to 1 agst Alembic, and 7 to 1 each agst Grseculus Esuriens, lame Deer, Lawn, and Ivelpie. Lawn showed in advance for the first quarter of a mile when he was passed by Elfrida and Alembic, the latter of whom took up the running in rising the hill, Lawn going on third, Queen of the East fourth, with The Earl, Tame Deer, Special Licence, Naughty Boy, and Kelpie next, Grseculus Esuriens and Stanhope bringing up the rear. After rounding the clump The Earl broke down, and his place was taken by Tame Deer, who was joined at the commencement of the rails by Special Licence. On the retirement of Lawn at the distance, the two latter closed with Elfrida, and Kelpie at the same time drew to the front. Half way in the distance Tame Deer chal- lenged Alembic, but failed to reach him, and was beaten very cleverly by a neck, Elfrida finishing three lengths off, a head in advance of the two year old, a length and a half from whom was Special Licence fifth, Queen of the East being sixth, and Naughty Boy next; nothing else near. Ubique tailed off a long way. Run in 2min 20sec. The GBATWICKE STAKES of 100 sovs each, h ft, for three year olds ; colts Sst 101b, fillies 8st 5lb ; those out of mares or by stallions that never produced a winner of 100 sovs allowed Sib, both 61b ; the second to receive 109 sovs out of the stakes, and the winner to pay 10 sovs to the judge; one mils and a half ; 19 subs. ± Mr Howard's ch c Chevalier d'lndustrie, by Orlando, 8st 101b G. Fordham 1 t Mr W. S. Crawfurd's b c Zuyder Zee, 8st 101b G. Oates 2 X Lord J. Scott's ch f Mcestissima, 8st 21b nendall S X Lord Glasgow's b c by The Flying Dutchman out of Barba, 8st 71b Aldcroft 4 Sir J. B. Mill's b f Bar One, 8st 21b A. Day 5 Betting : 6 to 4 aest Chevalier d'lndustrie, 5 to 2 agst Zuyder Zee, and 6 to 1 agst Moestissima. The Chevalier took a clear lead after the first hundred yards, followed by Zuyder Zee, Moestissima and Bar One lying next abreast, and Lord Glasgow s colt in the rear. At the foot of the hill Bar One took her place at the leader's girths on the left, and Zuyder Zee soon after- wards reached his quarters on the right, and in this order they ran until near the lower end of the Stand, when the favourite, who hung a little upon Zuyder Zee below the distance, shook them off, and won in a canter by four lengths, Zuyder Zee beating Moestissima for second money by three lengths, aud a head separating third and fourth. Bar One was beaten a length or two from Lord Glasgow's colt. Run in 2min 50sec. The LAYANT STAKES of 50 sovs each, 30 ft, for two year olds; colts 8st 71b, fillies Sst 31b; the winner of the July or Chester- field Stakes at Newmarket 5lb, of any two year old stakes value 300 sovs, including the winner's own stake, 31b, of any two such 61b extra ; no horse more than 6lb extra; the second to save his stake; half a mile; 15 subs. Mr J. Merry's b e The Lord of Lorn, by Touchstone, 8st 71b ' i, Ak& roft I * t Mr J. Parker's Wilton, Sst 71b G. Fordham 2 * i Mr Howard's Amsterdam, 8st 71b J. Goater 3 * X Mr Holland's b c Harry Stanley, 8at 71b Wells 4 * Duke of Beaufort's b c Gin, Sst 121b ( includ 51b extra).. A. Day 5 The betting opened at 6 to 4 on Lord of Lorn, but at the close the field had the call at evens, 7 to 2 agst Amsterdam, 5 to 1 agst Harry Stanley, and 6 to 1 agst Gin. Wilton made play with a clear lead followed by Harry Stanley and Gin, Lord of Lorn lying at their quarters on the left and Amsterdam in the rear. They ran thus at a cracking pace to the Stand, where the favourite went up, disposed of Wilton without an effort, and won in a canter by two lengths, Wilton who was stopped in the last dozen strides beating Amsterdam for second money by half a length. Harry Stanley finished a head behind the third, and Gin close up with him. Run in 51sec. A SWEEPSTAKES of 10 sovs each, two year olds 6st 3lb, three 8st, four 8st 81b, five 8st 121b, six and aged 9st; mares and geldings allowed 31b; the winner to be sold for 300 sovs, if de- manded, & c; half a mile ; 12 subs. Mr Angell's Woodmite, by Collingwood, 2 yrs, 6st.... Plumb 1 t Capt Christie's Admiralty, 2 yrs, 6st Pntchard Mr T. Walker's Oltenitza, 4 yrs, Sst 51b Aldcroft Mr Hale's b f Spinet, 8 yrs, 7st Ulb Bennett Count Darn's b f Bra « sia, by Caravan out of Julia ( bred in France), 3 yrs, 7st lllb G. Fordham * Sir J. Hawley's Scourge, 2 yrs, 6st31b Dales Sir W. Booth's Fanfaronade, 3 yrs, 7st lllb - Neal Mr G. Drewe's b c O'Daly, 2yrs, 6st 31b Bray Mr Henry's Greenwich Fair, 2 yrs, 6st Bullock | 0 Mr A. Newman's Mimosa, 2 yrs, 6st Harrington 0 t Mr Howard's f by Orlando out of Hersey, 2 yrs, 6st .... Birch 0 _ Betting : 2 to 1 agst Oltenitza, 9 to 2 agst Greenwich Fair, 7 to 1 agst Admiralty, 8 to 1 agst Wcodmite, and 10 to 1 agst Scourge. Woodmite, Scourge, Admiralty, and the Hersey filly were very fractious, and caused so many false starts that Mr Hibburd had considerable difficulty to get them into order. When the flag fell Oltenitza, Woodmite, and Admiralty were in advance, and to these three the race was confined throughout; Oltenitza making play until halfway in the distance, when she was headed by the two youug ones, Woodmite, who then took the lead, winning, after a good race with Admiralty, by a neck, the favourite finishing three- quarters of a length from the se- cond. At the head of the next lot, a long way off, were Scourge, Mimosa, Spinet, and the Hersey filly, who passed the post in the order named ; Brassia was tailed off. Greenwich Fair jumped round when the flag fell, and was left behind. Run in 5436C. The HAM STAKES of 100 sovs each, h ft, for two year olds ; colts 8st 10lb, and fillies Sst 71b; those out of mares or by stal- lions that never produced a winner of 100 sovs allowed 31b, if both 61b ; the second to receive 100 sovs out of the stakes; T. Y. C.; 18 subs. t Lord J. Scott's br f Blanche of Middlebie, by Mel- bourne, Sit 71b Kendall 1 t Mr Gratwicke's b f Maid of Kent, 8st 71b Ashmafi 2 * Sir J. Hawley's br c Beadsman, 8st 71b A. Day t * ± Lord Ailesbury's b or br c by The Flying Dutchman out of Blue Bonnet, Sst 71b Flatman t * Lord Derby's b c Whitewall, Sst 71b S. Rogers 5 t Lord Glasgow's ch f by Teddington out of Maid of Masham, 8st lib Aldcroft 6 Betting : 6 to 4 on Blanche of Middlebie, and 100 to 15 each agst the Maid of Masham filly, Maid of Kent, and Barba colt. The running was made by Maid of Kent, closely waited upon by Beadsman, Brother to Mary Copp, Whitewall, and Blanche of Middlebie, the Maid of Masham filly acting as whipper- in a length or two off. There was no change until reaching the lower end of the Stand, when WhitewalL ' eat a retreat, and the favourite took a slight lead, which she increased as she went on, and won very cleverly by a length, a remarkably severe struggle for the second money resulting in favour of Maid of Kent by a short head over Beadsman and Brother to Mary Copp, who ran a dead heat. Whitewall was beaten three lengths from them, and Lord Glasgow's filly a long way. Run in lmin 24sec. FIETY SOYS, added to a Sweepstakes of 5 sovs each ; two year olds 5st 71b, three 7st 9lb, four 8st 91b, five and upwards 9st; the winner to be sold for 100 sovs ; last mile; 6 subs. Mr J. Merry's ch c The Prophet, by Knight of Gwynne, 3 yrs, 7st 91b Bray 1 * i Lord Ribblesdale's Haymaker, 2 yrs, 5st 71b J. Adams I Mr Robson's Orianda, 3 yrs, 7st 91b Bullock 3 Mr H. P. DelmS's West End, S yrs, 7st 91b Chariton 4 Capt Christie's Unexpected, 4 yrs, 8st 91b D. Hughes 5 Mr Mellish's Dramatist, 4 yrs, 8st 91b Wells 6 Betting: 5 to 2 agst The Prophet, 3 to 1 agst Unex- pected, 7 to 2— 2 to 1 at first— agst Haymaker, and 5 to 1 agst Dramatist. Dramatist made play for the first quarter of a mile, when Haymaker who was last off, ran past his horses and took a clear lead, Dramatist going on second, with Orianda and Un- expected in close attendance to the distance, where Dramatist was beaten. The Prophet then joined the front, and depriving Haymaker of the lead at the Stand, won easily by a length ; half a length between second and third. West End was a good fourth, and Unexpected close up with her. Dramatist beaten off. Run in lmin 57sec. A SWEEPSTAKES of 300 sovs each, h ft, for four year olds; colts 8st 71b, fillies 8st 21b, the Queen's Plate Course ; 5 subs. Lord Derby's Fazzoletto, by Orlando, Sst 71b Flatman 1 Mrs Osbaldeston's Minie, Sst 21b Kendall 2 The betting opened at 4 to 1 on Fazzoletto, but the horse appeared to be so lame when he cantered past that the odds fell to [ 6 to 4 on him. Minie cantered in front to the clump going out, when she increased the pace a little and her lead at the same time, Fazzoletto lying at least a 100 yards away until re- appearing in sight, when he got a little closer, and in descend- ing the hill was within three or four lengths of the mare. At the bottom Flatman felt his horse's leg give way, but knowing his gameness and observing Mini6' s distress, he nursed him with wonderful patience and skill, and at the distance was at the mare's quarters. Here he waited until nearly opposite the centre of the Stand, when he called upon his horse for a finishing effort, and overhauling the mare at every stride Fazzo- letto got his head in frant half a dozen strides from the chair, and the other not having a struggle left in her, won a most exciting race by half a length. Fazzoletto bore down towards the rails immediately Flatman put down his whip, took Mini6 with him, and chopped round so short that Flatman was almost unseated. The horse hobbled back to the Stand with the greatest difficulty. BETTING ON THE COURSE. 7 to 1 agst Fisherman ( tk) GOODWOOD STAKES. 9 to 1 9 to 1 • 12 to 1 100 to 8 100 to 7 Martinet ( tk) Barfleur ( tk) Somerset ( tk) Hobgoblin ( off) Birdin the Hand( tk) 15- to 1 agst Rosati ( off) 100 to 8 Van Dunck ( off) 100 to 6 Gunboat ( off) 20 to 1 Homily ( off) 20 to 1 Eloquence ( tk) 20 to 1 Aleppo ( tk) GOODWOOD CUP. 12 to 1 agst Potocki ( tk) 13 to 1 Riseber ( tk) 25 to 1 Melissa ( tk) 12 to 1 Pryor & Prioress ( tk) 4 to 1 agst Gemma diVergy( off) 6 to 1 Florin ( tk) 6 to 1 Arsenal ( off) 7 to 1 Anton ( tk) ST LEGEH. 100 to 60 agst Blink Bonny ( tk) | 12 to 1 agst Drumour ( tk) DBBBY, 1858. 20 to 1 agst Sedbury ( tk to £ 200) I 25 to 1 agst Longrange ( tk) 25 to 1 Sermon ( tk) | WEDNESDAY.— If there was a slight attendance yesterday, the attraction of the Goodwood Stakes and Stewards' Cup might well account for the increase in the Stand to- day, and also of that class of society, who, if they do not benefit the meeting by their pecuniary outlay, at all events add to the effect of the scene. The weather was fortunately favourable, and the display of beauty and fashion ia every re- spect worthy of the locale. Turning at once to the business portion of the proceedings, we may remark that although numerically the weakest card of the meeting, the half- dozen races produced an amount of sport to be met with in one day at no other place in the world except Goodwood, the Stewards' Cup, Goodwood Stakes, and £ 50 Plate bringing out such large fields that in the aggregate no fewer than eighty- eight horses went to the post— a display whieh must have somewhat aston- ished the many foreigners present. The proceedings commenced with a £ 50 Plate, for which sixteen of the thirty handicapped went to the post, and being half a mile only the distance just suited Madame Clicquot, whose fine turn of speed enabled her to " take the lead and keep it," although from not being par- ticularly fancied by the stable, we believe, her owner won very little by the victory. The second race was a Three Year Old Sweepstakes of 300 sovs each, for which only Drumour and Lord of the Hills went to the post, and the betting indicated that the former had quite recovered from the injury he met with isa running for the Chester Cup. The horse's " jolly" appearance, however, added to the fact of Lord of the Hills having beaten Drumour in the Two Thousand, caused a The race had divided the attention of the bookmakers with the Stakes throughout the early part of the afternoon, and long before the numbers were put up a short price was taken about several. Loyola, Lady Hawthorn, and Old Times ( a tall, three- cornered looking two year old, in John Osborne's stable) were great " pots," and at one time as little as 6 to 1 was taken about each, but these prices altered afterwards, and Tournament at the last was backed for as much money as anything except Lord Clifden's horse. The handicap produced one of the finest strug- gles that has been seen for many a day, and was so closely and severely contested to the finish, that it was not until the win- ner's number was hoisted at the chair that the spectators were assured of Tournament's success. The fielders were " within an ace" ef " skinning the lamb" by an unexpected outsider, who, it was generally considered, ought to have won ; and it was only by one of those masterly pieoes of jockeyship which Fordham so frequently exhibits, that secured this elegant trophy for Mr Douglas. Loyola never showed in the race ; Old Times met with one or two disappointments ; and Lady Haw- thorn, who finished head and head with the young one within a length or so of the winner, was overpaced at the commencement. Tournament's victory naturally called up recollections of his unsatisfactory exhibitions at Epsom and Ascot, which were attempted to be accounted for on the score of nervousness, but the horse's performance to day would lead to the conviction that he has happily overcome that failing iu an unusually short period. The Cowdray Stakes was run away with by Lady Elizabeth, who upset a " pot" upon the two year old filly by Chanticleer out of Baroness, and was claimed by the owner of the latter for £ 150. Last year the Goodwood Stakes took precedence of the Stewards' Cup, but on this occasion the order was reversed, and the short race first brought to issue. The close proximity of the two great handicaps taxed the officials not a little, and we earnestly hope that next year the suggestions elsewhere made of bringing forward the Stewards' Cup to the first day will be acted upon. The change, we are confident, will prove as acceptable to the Ring as to owners and trainers, and at the same time allow proper attention to be bestowed upon each event, which amidst the confusion that existed to- day was quite out of the question. Nineteen runners, including Potocki, one of the French favourites for the Cup, and his stable companion Paladin, were telegraphed for the Stakes, the betting upon which was uncommonly flat about all except the favourites. The principal changes w » re in Hobgoblin, Bird in the Hand, Pretty Boy, Rosati, aud Somerset, the two latter being almost friendless, whilst Pretty Boy advanced to 100 to 7, and Hobgoblinand Bird in the Hand left off soclose upon the heels of Fisherman thatin some partsof the Ring ( which was so widely " spread" that it was almost impossible to arrive at a correct esti- mateof the betting), both had thecall of the heavy weight, who, we should state, ran for thefirsttime in the colours of his new owner, by whom he was purchased from Mr Parr for £ 1,500 a short time since. The start was preceded by one or two failures, in one of which an accident occurred to Hobgoblin, which created a con- siderable sensation for the moment, recalling painful recollec- tions of the feather- weighted Chevy Chase, who caused such a catastrophe last year. Fortunately, however, it was attended by no injury to little Dear, who was knoeked out of his saddle by Hartley Buck running against him, and the race, we rejoice to state, passed off without the occurrence of any more serious con- tretemps than that which Eloquence met with, and the disap- pointments which occurred to Fisherman, who, nearly knocked down at the spot where last year's disaster took place, never got on terras with himself afterwards. The race is remarkable for the wretched exhibition which all the favourites cut, aud for Aldcroft's second successive victory upon an outsider, to which class the first four belong. Leamington's victory was even a more agreeable surprise to the Ring than that of Pretty Boy last year, as most of the bookmakers " missed him," and even his owner wins little; besides tMs stakes, although quite pre- pared for such a " turn- up." Nor could the " Hedgford divi- sion" ( who went for a " rattler" on the second) have suspected danger from such a quarter, albeit in the Chester Cup winner they met with a craft whose calibre proved too powerful for a gunboat when the fighting came to close quarters. Immediately after the race, Messrs Weatherby were served with a lengthy writ- ten notice, on the part of Gunboat's owner, not to part with the stakes, on the ground that Leamington is trained by, or under the management of Edwin Parr, who, strange to say, had be- come a defaulter for bets on the ChesterCup won by Leamington, thereby rendering the horse liable to be disqualified under the special " Condition A," which now applies at all stakes at Good- wood. The matter was investigated by the Stewards on the following day, when Mr Shelley appeared to substantiate the objection, but previous to its being entered into, Mr Higgins submitted to the Stewards whether any one being a defaulter for bets, could be recognised as in a position to be heard. The Stewards, however, did not think it desirable to stop the investigation upon those grounds; and after hearing evidence to the effect that Mr Higgins's horses, formerly trained by E. Parr, have been for some time past under the sole control and manage- ment of Hadley, his private trainer, expressed an opinion that there was no case for their interference, aud the objection was accordingly withdrawn. A Hundred Pound Handicap Plate, on the Craven Course, which proved a " good thing " for Peepiug Tom, brought the second day's sport to a close, but from the causes already explained the proceedings did not ter- minate until half- past five o'clock, being upwards of an hour behind time. A HANDICAP PLATE of 50 sovs, for two year olds and up- wards ; half a mile. Sir L. Newman's Madame Clicquot, by Burgundy, 8 yrs, 7st 71b Mundy 1 t Mr Greville's Grand Duchess, 2 yrs, 5st 131b Plumb 2 Mr Merry's br c Dispute, 2 yrs, 6st 31b Bullock 8 Mr T. Walker's Mary Copp, 4 yrs, 9st 51b Aldcroft 0 Capt White's Queen of the East, 3 yrs, 7st 101b Flatman 0 Mr T. Stevens's b f Barbarity, 3 yrs, 7st 71b Prior 0 Mr H. P. Delta's West End, 3 yrs, 7st 41b Bundy 0 Sir W. Booth's Fanfaronade, 3 yrs, 6st 181b Neat 0 Mr Mellish's Inspiration, 8 yrs, 8st 121b G. Fordham 0 t Capt Christie's Admiralty, 2 yrs, 6st 101b Pritchard 0 Mr A. Newman's b c Hector, by The Hero out of Lady Milton, 2 yrs, 6st 7ib Harrington 0 * i Lord Ribblesdale's Haymaker, 2 yrs, 6st Bray 0 t Mr J. La Mert's Melita, 2 yrs, 6st Grimmer 8 Baron Rothschild's Barbary, 2 yrs, 5s? t 101b Rayrisr 0 Mr Barnard's b c Schoolfellow, * yrs, 5st 51b Woodhouse 0 t Sir J. Hawley's br f by The Hero out of Bohemienne, 2 yrs, 4st 91b Dear 0 Betting: 5 to 1 agst Melita, 6 to 1 agst Dispute, 8 to 1 agst Grand Duchess, 9 to 1 agst Madame Clicquot, and 10 to 1 each agst Mary Copp, Barbarity, Schoolfellow, and the Bohemienne filly. They got away at the third attempt, Madame Clicquot leading; her immediate attendants to the distance were Bar- barity, Mary Copp, and Melita, when they were passed by Grand Duchess, who challenged Madame opposite the Stand, but failed to reach her, and was beaten by a length, Dispute, who came at the last, finishing three lengths from Mr Greville's mare, half a length in advance of Admiralty, who was fourth. Barbarity was fifth, close up with the latter, and the last lot were the Bohemienne filly, Schoolfellow ( who lost start, and ran close under the Stand railings), Fanfaronade, and Hector. Run in 55sec. A SWEEPSTAKES of 300 sovs each, h ft, for three year olds; colts 8st 71b each; the winner of the Derby 101b, of the Two Thousand Guineas, Newmarket, Gratwicke, or Drawing Room Stakes 5lb extra; each subscriber to name two colts, one to the post; Craven Course; 4 subs. } Mr W. S. S. Crawfurd's Lord of the Hills, by Touch- stone, 8st 71b G. Oates 1 t Mr Howard's eh c Drumour, Sst 71b J. Goater 2 The betting opened at 4 to 1 and closed at 5 to 2 on Drumour, who laid three or four lengths behind Lord of the Hills until entering the rails, when he closed the gap, and at the distance reached his opponent's shoulder. The race then appeared over, but the instant Goater asked the favourite to go, he laid his ears back, attempted to kick, and refused to make an effort, observing which George Oates made the best of his way home with the Lord, and won by a length. Run iu 2min 21sec. The STEWARDS' CUP, value 300 sovs ( Handicap), by subscription of 10 sovs each, with 100 added ( the surplus in specie), for all aees; T. Y. C.; 66 subs. + Mr J. S. Douglas's b c Tournament, by Touch- stone, 3 yrs. 7st G. Fordham Capt Christie's Unexpected, 4 yrs, 6st 81b Snowdeu Mr T. Walker's Theodora, 4 yrs, Sst Aldcroft Lord Londesborough's Flacrow, 5 yrs, 9st Templeman Mr F. Fisher's b g New Brighton, aged, 8st 71b ,.,. D. Hughes Mr H. W. Breok's Manganese, 4 yrs, 8st 31b J. Osborne Capt Christie's Kestr « l, 4 yrs, 8st Wells Mr Bowes's b f Victoria, 4 yrs, 7st 121b Flatman Mr J. La Mert's Katherine Logie, 4 yrs, 7stlllb Mundy Mr Capel's b g Welham, 6 yrs, 7st 81b Grubb Capt White's George Brown, 4 yrs, 7st 4lb J". Ferster Mr Simpson's Fright, 3 yrs, 6st 121b Prior t Lord Clifden's Loyola, 3 yrs, 6st 121b Bray Lord J. Scott's b f Lady Hawthorn, 3 yrs, Sst 121b .... French t Capt Christ ie's Nougat, 3 yrs, 6stSlb Pritchard Mr Howard's Strawberry, 3 yrs, 6st Sib Musgrove Lord Ailesbury's Intimidation, 4 yrs, 6st 81b Cresswell Sir J. B. Mills's The Flying Englishman, 3 yrs, 6st 61b .. Tuck 0 Mr H. Hill's Stanhope, 4 yrs, 6st 61b J. Rogers 0 Col Martyn's b g Nereus, 3 yrs, 6st 61b Walters 0 Sir W. Booth's Beatrice, 3 yrs, 6st 51b Perry 0 { Mr J. Robson's chf Orianda, 8yrs. 6st 31b Walley 0 Baron Rothschild's c by Iago out of Evening Star, 3yrs, 6st31b Grimmer 0 t Mr W. S. S. Crawfurd's Church Langton, 3 yrs, 6st81b. Bullock 0 Mr Pavne's Mabel, 6 yrs, 6st Plumb 0 Lord Glasgow's br f by Birdcatcher out of Miss Whip, 3 yrs, 6st Dales 0 Mr W. Smith's Cave Adullam, 5 yrs, 5st 101b Brown 0 Mr Graeme's Blue Mantle, 4 yrs, 5st 101b Faulkner 0 — Mr Saxon's Queen Bess, 3 yrs, 5st 101b Rayner 0 Mr Gratwicke's Saxe Weimar, 3 yrs, 5st Sib Blackburn 0 Lord Anglesey's Tricolor, 3 yrs, 5st 81b Daley, jun 0 + MrL. Lane's Malakhoff, 8 yrs, 5st 71b Edwardes 0 Mr T. Cliff's ch c General Bosquet, 3 yrs, 5st 5lb Deer 0 Mr Jaques's Old Times, 2 yrs, 4st 121b ( carried 5st).. Challoner 0 Betting: 4 to 1 agst. Loyola, 8 to 1 each agst Old Times and Tour- nament, 10 to 1 agst Lady Hawthorn, 12 to 1 agst Mabel, 14 to 1 each agst Tricolor and General Bosquet, 20 to 1 each agst The Evening Star colt, Flacrow, New Brighton, and Theodora, and 25 to 1 each agst Church Langton, Queen Bess, and Saxe Weimar. The start, was delayed a considerable time, owing to the difficulty of getting so large a field into anything like compact order. Several failures occurred, in one of which Lord Glasgow's filly ran a quarter of a mile before she was stopped. When the flag fell, Kestrel jumped off first, but the running was immediately taken up by her stable companion Un- expected, closely attended by Theodora and Church Langton, who laid next the rails, with Kestrel, Nougat, New Brighton, the Iago colt, aud Malakoff on the left, the latter lying very wide. In the middle of the ruck were Old Times, Lady Hawthorn. Tournament, and Loyola, andi n the rear Flacrow, Tricolor, and the Miss Whip filly, the latter being tailed off a long way. The first seceders from the front rank were Church Langton, New Brighton, and Nougat, after passing the distance, when Tour- nament took a more forward position close alongside of Kestrel. Until near the Stand it looked like a match between Unex- pected and Theodora, when they were joined by Tournament, who caught The Unexpected in the two last strides, and won a splendid race by a head, Unexpected beating Theodora by a jieck. Kestrel was fourth, half a length from the third, and about a head in advance of Lady Hawthorn and Old Times, both of whom appeared unable to get through their horses until within a short distance of the chair— the two year old had been twice disappointed previously. Then followed a cluster at their heels, so closely packed together that it was impossible to assign them positions, but the next lot past the post included Malakoff, Mabel, Stanhope, and Intimidation; the last division, beaten a long way, being Katherine Logie, Blue Mantle, the Miss Whip filly, Queen Bess, Church Langton, Welham, Cave Adullam, and Saxe Weimar. Run in lmin 20sec. The COWDRAY STAKES of 10 sovs each, h ft, with 50 added; two year olds 6st 71b, three 8st 9lb, four 9st 71b, five and up- wards 9st 121b; mares allowed 31b; the winner to be sold for 150 sovs if demanded, & c; T. Y. C.; 11 subs, t Mr E. Hall's Lady Elizabeth, by Da Ruyter, 2 yrs, 6s 141b Faulkner 1 Mr Merry's b f by Chanticleer— Baroness, 2 yis, 6st 41b... Bray 2 Mr T. Walker's Oltenitza, 4 yrs, 9st 41b Aldcroft 3 Mr Angell's Woodmite, 2 yrs, 6st 4lb Plumb 4 * Mr Saxon's T. P. Cooke, 2 yrs, 6st 71b Dales 5 Mr Merry's ch c The Prophet, 3 yrs, 8st 91b Kendall 6 t Mr Howard's b f by Orlando out of Hersey, 2 yrs, 6st41b( carried6st51b) G. Fordham 7 Baron Rothschild's Barbary, 2 yrs, 6st 71b Grimmer 8 Betting : 6 to 4 agst the Baroness filly, 4 to 1 agst Woodmite, and 100 to 15 agst Lady Elizabeth. Lady Elizabeth made all the running, and won in a canter by two lengths ; a neck be- tween second and third. Woodmite was a good fourth, aud the others beaten off. Run in lmin 22sec. The winner was claimed by Mr Merry, and goes into Prince's stable. The GOODWOOD STAKES of 25 sovs each, 15 ft, and only 5 if declared; winners of any public handicap subse- quent to the declaration of wsights amounting to 100 sovs 3ib, of a 500 sovs handicap 71b extra; weights accumulative up to 10lb; the second to receive 100 sovs from the stakes, and the winner to pay 15 sovs to the judge ; two miles and a half; 96 subs, 51 of whom declared. Mr F. Higgins's Leamington, by Faugh a Ballagh, 4 yrs, 8st61b Aldcroft 1 Mr Hawkins's Gunboat, 3 yrs, 6st 71b Prior 2 i Mr Grafton's Somerset, 3 yrs, 6st41b Snowden 3 Mr M. Dennett's Hartley Buck, 5 yrs, 6st 21b ( carried 6st 5lb) . - G. Fordham 4 Mr J. B. Starkey's Fisherman, 4 yrs, Sst 121b Wells 0 Mr Barber's Pretty Boy, 4 yrs, 8st 81b J. Osborne 0 Captain White's Aleppo, 4 yrs, 8st lib Flatmaa 0 Mr T. Cliff's b h Sluggard, 5 yrs, 7st Sib Mundy 0 Mr T. Parr's Van Dunck, 4. yrs, 7st 81b ( inc 31b ex) . Charlton 0 M Lupin's br c Potocki, by The Baron orNuuny- kirk out of Myszka, by Bizarre ( bred in France), 8 yrs, 7st lib Plumb 0 Lord Clifden's Homily, 5 vrs, 7st lib Bray 0 Mr Bowes's The Bird iu the Hand, 3 yrs, 6st 101b.... Cresswell 0 Lord W. Powlett's Martinet, 3 yrs, 6st 91b Bullock 0 Captain Lane's Barfleur, 4 yrs, 6stylb D. Hughes 0 Lord Glasgow's ch c by Birdcatcher out of Maid of Masham, 4 vrs, 6st 51b3 Challoner 0 Duke of Bedford's Eloquence, 4 yrs, 6st 51b Rayner 0 Mr Greville's Rosati, 4 yrs, 6st 51b Dales 0 M Lupin's ch c Paladin, by The Baron, or Caravan out of Honeymoon, by Quoniam ( bred in France), 8 yrs, 5st 121b Perry 0 Sir C. W. Codrington's Hobgoblin, 8 yrs, 4st 51b ( carried 4st 71b) Deer 0 Betting : 11 to 2 agst Fisherman, 6 to 1 each agst Bird in the Hand aud Hobgoblin, 9 to 1 agst Barfleur, 10 to 1 agst Martinet, 100 to 7 each agst Pretty Boy and Homily, 100 to 6 agst Van Dunck, 20 to 1 each agst Rosati and Aleppo, 25 to 1 each agst Sluggard, Potocki, and Gunboat, and 100 to 3 each agst Somerset and Leamington. Whilst walking up to the post Hartley Buck, Hobgoblin, Potocki, and one or two others broke away, and the former coming into collision with Hobgoblin, Deer was knocked out of his saddle. The little fellow fortunately escaped unhurt, and the horse having been caught was remounted. They got away at the third attempt, and after settling in their places, the running was taken up by Sluggard, who remained in advance to the first turn, where he was deprived of the lead by Hartley Buck, Aleppo going on Bsecond, Sluggard third, and' Gunboat fourth, at a clear interval from whom followed Potocki, Bird in the Hand, Van Dunck, and Somerset at the head of the second division, Leamington, Fisherman, and Hobgoblin lying in about the middle of the ruck, whilst in the rear were Eloquence, Homily, Barfleur, and Pretty Boy. Along the hill side Hartley Buck increased his lead to half a dozen lengths, and the good use whieh Fordham made of his " feather," had avisible effect upon his followers, who presented such a tremendous tail that even thus early the rear division may be said to have been out of the race. No little anxiety was felt as they approached the fatal spot where the frightful catastrophe happened last year, but all fortunately passed it in safety. At the Clump be- yond, however, au accident occurred to Eloquence, who blundered, and in trying to save herself inflicted with her hind plats a deep flesh wound under her near fore elbow, from which the blood flswed in profusion. Hart- ley Buck re- appeared in sight with a commanding lead of Aleppo, and the latter was two or three lengths in advance of Sluggard, who, dropping gradually back after passing the mile post, was soon out of the race. Approaching the last turn, Van Dunck and Somerset closed with Gunboat, and these three joining Aleppo at the top of the hill, ran with him round the clump into the straight, followed by Bird- in- Hand, Potocki, Leamington, and Fisherman, the two heavy weights who had gradually improved their positions along the top now lying side by side. When fairly iu the straight, Potocki was beaten, and half- way down the hill Van Dunck and Aleppo were also in trouble. Guaboat and Somerset then became the immediate attendants of Hartley Buck, and at the commencement of the rails Leamington and Fisherman passed Bird in the Hand, and took their places at the heels of the Hedgeford horse, almost level with whom Somerset now lay rather wide on the left. From this point Hartley Buck's lead began to diminish rapidly, and at the distance both he and Somerset were beaten; Fisherman, likewise, had been in trouble soon after entering the rails. The issue then became a match between Gunboat and Leamington, the former of whom held a slight lead until oppo- site the lower end of the Stand, when Leamington challenged, and won easily by a length. Hartley Buck stood still from leg- weariness a few strides from the chair, arid Somerset gallsping past him obtained the barren honours of third place from the Judge, finishing at least six lengths behind the seoond. Hob- goblin ran home fifth, but stopped short on this side the post, and as the remainder were pulled up a long way from home it would be useless to assign their positions further than to point out the last lot, which comprised Barfleur, Martinet, Van Dunck, Potocki, Rosati and Sluggard, the latter of whom walked in from the half mile post. Run in 4min 53sec. A HANDICAP PLATE of 100 sovs, for three year olds and upwards; Craven Course. Lord Wilton's Peeping Tom, by Touchstone, 3 yrs, , Tst41b Cresswell 1 t Mr Merry's Special Licence, 3 yrs, 7st lib Bullock 2 Mr T. Stevens's br f Elfrida, 4 yrs, 7st 91b Prior 3 Mr H. Hill's Mincepie, 4 yrs, 8st lilb A. Day 0 Mr Simpson's Fright, 3 yrs, 83t Charlton 0 Capt Christie's Lawrx, 4 yrs, 7st 91b D. Hughes 0 Mr Hale's Spinet, 3 yrs, 6st 41b Bennett 0 Mr Lowther's Tiptop, 8 yrs, Sst 121b Deer 0 Betting: 3 to 1 agst Special Licence, 4 to 1 each agst Peeping Tom and Mincepie, and 6 to 1 each agst Elfrida and Lawn. Lawn made play for about two hundred yards, when the running was taken up by Tiptop and afterwards by Spinet, who went on with a commanding lead, which she held to thefoot of the hill, where she was headed by Special Licence and Elfrida. Inside the distance these two were joined by Peeping Tom, who took the lead oppo- site the Stand, and won easily by a length, a head between second and third. Fright was fourth, half a length from the third, and Lawn next, close up with him. The other three were tailed off a long way, Mincepie being last throughout. Run iu 2min 22see. The DRAWING ROOM STAKES of 25 sovs each, with a bonus by subscription of 10 sovs each, for three year olds; colts Sst 71b, and fillies 8it 21b; the winner of either Derby or Oaks 81b, the second for either 41b extra; once round; 6 subs. Mr Lewther's b c Tiptop, 8st 71b J. Rogers walked over Mr Bowes's Coloniet, Sst 71b, saved his stake. BETTING ON THE COURSE. GOODWOOD CUP. 7 to 2 agat Gemma di Yergy ( tk) I 10 to I agst Florin ( off) 5 to 1 Anton ( tk) 12 to 1 Gunboat ( off) 8 to 1 Arsenal ( off) 1100 to 6 Monarque 10 to 1 Fisherman( off) I 20 to I Melissa ( tk) 10 to 1 Riseber ( tk) | The foregoing prices are made up after the running for the Stakes, prier to which Florin was backed heavily at 6 and 7 to 1; his decline was of course attributable to Potocki's unsatisfactory performance. Gemma di Vergy, Anton, and Riseber were in great force, and Melissa was also backed in good quarters at 25 and 20 to 1. The prices of Fisherman and Gunboat are nominal. A good deal of money was invested on the Americans at various prices, averaging between 15 and 10 to 1 about the two coupled. 2,000 to 100 agst Sedbury ( tk) DBf3,000 to 120 agst Sermon ( tk) 2,000 to 100 Longrange ( tk) 1 1,250 to 50 Deceiver ( tk) THURSDAY.— The Goodwood Cup is pre- eminently the aris- tocratic fete day of the south, and for many years past Mayfair, Belgravia, Brighton, Hampshire, and the Isle of Wight have contributed the elite of their aristocracy and beauty to swell the attendance in the Grand Stand, and add to the Boccacio colouring of the grouping on the moss- grown terrace, where, un- derneath the shade of the trees, the racing can be enjoyed by the " mothers and daughters of England" without being sub- jected to the din and confusion of the Betting Ring and the coarse provincialisms of some of the lower class who are invari ably to be met with on a race course. Generally speaking, Goodwood, like her Majesty, is favoured with fine weather, and a more enjoyable day to partake of the richest racing feast the world affords could not be desired. Throughout the morning the railway termini at London Bridge, Brighton, and Portsmouth, we are informed, presented unfailing indications of a " Cup Day," from the extra number of the better class of visitors who availed themselves of the admirable arrange- ments made by the London, Brighton, and South Coast company for visiting Goodwood on this memorable occasion. Punctuality was observed as far as was possible under the cir- cumstances, aud at Drayton and Chichester the customary accommodation a " slight advance" on the usual " nailing" tariff, was of course demanded for conveyance to the scene of action. For some time after our early arrival on the course there were misgivings that the show of company in the Stand would be under the average, but as the hour appointed for the Cup race approached no fears were entertained of the treasury being defi- cient in its balance sheet. The sun shone resplendently, and the coup d'ceil, embracing as it did both English and foreign Royalty and aristocracy, as well as almost every class of society was worthy of being perpetuated on canvas." In the depart- ment of the Stand appropriated to the " house party," the ap- pearance of two crimson velvet chairs, decorated with gold lace, betokened the arrival of some crowned head, and after the first race had taken place there was a visible commotion amongst the aristocratic company assembled there by the ap- pearance of the Duke of Richmond escorting the Queen of the Netherlands to the seat which had been prepared for her. Her Majesty, who arrived during the morning at Good- wood House on a visit to his Grace, was warmly greeted by the Duke of Cambridge, with whom she entered into an animated conversation, in the course of which His Royal Highness handed to Her Majesty one of Mr Mason's neatly printed cards, upon which he marked the starting horses. With Lord Derby Her Majesty also appeared on the most friendly terms, and listened with evident interest to the explanation of the different courses. The Duke of Beaufort, in the course of the afternoon, as one of the stewards of the meeting, was presented to the Queen, whose countenance throughout the proceedings pourtrayed the feel- iags of delight and enjoyment which she afterwards expressed to have experienced by the insight into English racing thus afforded her. Splendid as was the contest for the Cup, it was marred in some measure by the accident which occurred to Gunboat, Gemma di Vergy, and Kestrel, but we rejoice to add that it was not attended with any of the unhappy consequences of last year, when the benevolence of the Ring, as well as of the nobility and gentry of the Turf, was so strikingly exemplified. Honoured as the Goodwood meeting has been bythe! presenceof so many foreign monarchs and princes, we cannot take leave of this portion of our introductory re- marks without once more expressing a hope that on a future occasion, when domiciled within so short a distance as Osborne, our own Queen may deign to visit Goodwood, which, next to Ascot, has sueh peculiar claims upon Royal patronage. With ten races on the card for decision, all of which, with one exception, produced contests, an early commencement was necessary, and the opening event was wisely set for one o'clock. This was a 200 sov Sweepstakes for two year old colts, which being " all the money," brought all the five entered to the post, including Sermon, a Derby favourite in Joha Osborne's stable, who had been in some demand for that race at 25 to 1 since the commencement of the meeting. Having done little or no work since Beverley, where he is said to have lamed himself, the horse was out of all form to- day, and made such a sorry ex- hibition that 1,000 to 20 was laid against him for the Derby after the race, which was carried off by Toxopholite, a finish- looking son of Longbow and Legerdemain, whose success astonished no one more than those connected with John Scott's stable. The Cymba colt did not like the hard ground. Half- a- dozen starters were telegraphed for the Molecomb, including Lord of Lorn ( 71b extra) and Vandyke ( 51b extra), old opponents, who " fought their battle o'er again" with the same result that attended their previous meeting in the New Stakes at Ascot, Mr Merry's colt — his second victory here— pulling throngb, after an interesting struggle, by a neck. Many thought that the penalties would enable Wilton, who has had a taste of each, to turn the tables, but the extra quarter of a mile to- day betrayed Wilton's weak point, and Queenstown, from the Findon stable, alone made any sort of a race with the two " cracks." The 200 sovs Sweepstakes for two year old fillies, like the previous one for colts, also fell to Lord Derby's lot by the aid of Target, a daughter of his lord- ship's old mare Miss Bowe, whose grandson Toxopholite, strauge enough, was the winner of the sister stake. Next on the card stood the Cup, set for a quarter to three, and of all the memorable contests which have distinguished that celebrated prize, perhaps none ever created more interest than the present, owing to the meeting therein for thefirsttime of theEnglish, French, andAme- rican horses. The telegraph exhibited a field of 14, two of which were French, representing different interests, and two American, belonging to the same owner. A question arose respecting Gun- boat's weight, whether or not from his having received £ 100, for running second in the Stakes the day before he was en- titled to the 81b allowance as a maiden, and the Stewards decided that, by the conditions of the race, he must carry the full weight of7st 71b. The betting on the Cup fluctuated considerably during the forenoon, and Anton and Riseber were each first favourite in their turn, but at the close both gave way to " Gemmy," who advanced to half as short a price as had been taken about either of the other two. Florin recovered from the depression caused by Potocki's defeat for the Stakes, Fisherman and Melissa appeared to have a great many supporters at the last, and those who bore in mind Monarque's performance over the same course last year were tempted by the horse's blooming appearance to " stand him again this journey." When the competitors came on to the course, the Americans of course were the " lions," and the spectators anxiously crowded round whilst they underwent the operation of saddling. Pryor, who was led by a tall intel- ligent- looking negro, is a remarkably handsome chesnut with two white feet and a blaze of white in his face; he stands fifteen hands, has brilliant action, and is said to possess wonderful powers of endurance. His appearance, however, betrayed great want of condition, and his owner informed us that the liorse was " so badly off" before leaving his training quarters at Stockbridge, that he should not have started him but for the improvement he daily exhibited after his arrival at Goodwood on the previous Saturday. Prioress is altogether a different looking animal, being fully sixteen hands high, and rather leggy, with a good forekand, and immense hips, which somewhat redeem her shabby loins. She looked fitter to run than her companion, and her appear- ance did credit to Mr R. D. Palmer, her trainer, who at one time lived in a similar capacity with the late Mr John C. Ste- vens, the head, of the American Turf in his day, for whom he was very successful with the celebrated Black Maria and other horses, which he" handled" on Long Island. Mr Ten Broeck's " turn out" was in every respect a national one, his jockeys being Americans, who wore the colours of the States— crimson and white striped jackets and blue caps. The toiletteoi both men was unexceptionable, though in England Littlefield's j high military heels seemed as strange on a jockey as Gilpatrick's i genuine Yankee beard. The latter, who came over with a special retainer to ride in the Cup, is considered the best rider in America, we believe, and to his charge was entrustsd Prioress, albeit Mr Ten Broeck declared to win with the horse. The Americans adopt altogether a different style of riding to that of our own jockeys. The former sit down on their" horse all the way, as if riding a trotting match, always have a " hard pull" on, and never shake or " roll" them at the finish of a race, consequently, as was the case on this occasion, ninety- nine spectators out of a hundred might naturally imagine from the absence of all movement of the arms that the riders were " roping !" All sorts of rumours were afloat that the Yankees had been tried to beat the best time ever known in England, but it was tout au contraire— the trial " came off crabbs," inas- much as that a two year old which joined in with the Cup nags at the end of a mile and a half to finish the last mile with them, won by an immense distance, and was in turn " beaten into fits" by a two year old in the Danebury stable ! This result of course weakened their owner's confidence considerably, but from the im- provement his horses exhibited after their arrival at Goodwood, and satisfied of their real form in America, Mr Ten Broeck and his friends, as well as all the Americans who visited the meeting, supported Pryor and Prioress with con- siderable spirit, and besides backing them to. win between nine and ten thousand pounds, Mr T. B. pluckily made a £ 2,000 book on the race! Amongst Englishmen they had very few supporters, though everybody admitted them to be " good looking" and " fine goers! " We have elsewhere given a minute description of the race ( which was run atawretched pace throughout, the two miles and a half occupying 5m : 16sec, 27sec slower than last year), and it will be thers learnt that the Americans ran much better than was expected of them in fact, our opinion strengthened by that of many of the jockeys who rode therein, is that it was quite upon the cards for Prioress to have won. She lost a great deal of ground at all the turns, but looked so " dangerous " even up to the distance that under such disadvantages it is by no means improbable, if skil- fully handled, she might have obtained a much more prominent position at the finish. Mr Ten Broeck, we believe, was greatly dissatisfied with the riding of Gilpatrick, who seemed to b « all abroad. He " squared accounts" with the jockey the next morning, and the latter's next mount, we take it, will be iu America. Both horses are certain of " seeing a bet- ter day," for the manner in which Pryor struggled to the end is a proof that no journey is too long for him ; and we must do Brother Jonathan the justice to state that he was by no means so disgraced as his opponents reckoned upon. The race, which was unfortunately attended by an accident, whereby the favourite and two others were placed Iwrs de combaft about half a mile from home, produced a maguifioent struggle between Monarque and Riseber, recalling the contests of Charles XII. and Hyllus, The Hero and Eryx, Nancy and Cossack, & c, and resulted in the triumph of the French horse by a head. This makes the fourth Goodwood Cup that has been carried off by our Continental neighbours, three of them within the last five years having been won by French bred horses; and if Ashmall had been " up " on Monarch, m « e Spreot. v. last year, no Rogerthorpe would have won. As a popular nobleman and an honourable supporter of the French Turf, however, every- body must rejoice at Dame Fortune's caprice in reserving so dis- tinguished a trophy for the present owner of Monarque, Count de la Grange, who, acting on the judgment of Thomas Jennings, his trainer, backed the old horse with the confident expectation of beating Mons Lupin's " crack," Florin, of whose form they had the true ling through Mademoiselle de Chantilly. Most of the French money, however, was on Floriu, who ran respectably, and his owner's investments alone, we are informed, amounted to upwards of £ 2,000. Fisherman confirmed the opinion Mr T. Parr expressed beforehand— that he would improve upon his per- formance in the Stakes ; and though Flatmau succeeded in ob- taining a " situation" for Anton, the unfortunate accident that occurred at the last turn, which is fully detailed in the account of the race, so completely extinguished the chanees of Anton and Arsenal as to nullify their efforts afterwards in toto. Gemma di Vergy was pulling so hard when he fell that Aldcroft made certain of winning, and judging from his Chester Cup running with Risober, " Jimmy" must have been " there or thereabouts." Though fortunately unattended by the serious consequences which attached to the frightful accident in the Stakes last year, Rogers and Aldcroft were both severely shaken by their fall, whilst David Hughes received a slight concussion of the brain, from which, however, he recovered suffieiently, to be removed to the infirmary shortly afterwards. The horses escaped unhurt, we believe. Our remarks upon the remainder of the racing must be brief. The Cup was sucoeeded by the new two year old race, the Findon Stakes, which, sin- gularly enough, was carried off by its projector, whose horses are trained at the place from whence the race takes its title. A field of eleven started, minus TheLordof Lorn, whose stable was repre- sented by the Liverpool winner, Sunbeam. PerfectionandDeceiver were the favourites in the Ring, but they were separated in the race by Sunbeam, who failed however to rob perfection of her charms, and the " pot" on the latter was landed by a neck, Deceiver being beaten three- quarters of a length by Mr Merry's filly. The winner is most appropriately named, and if we mis- take not, one or two of the unplaced lot will be heard of hereafter. The Racing Stakes afforded another rattling set- to between J. Goater and Wells, on Schiedam and Bird in the Hand, and fortune again smiled upon Mr Howard. Melissa, who cut up badly in the Cup, was again brought out to run against Aleppo for the Fifth Bentinck Memorial, but being in Mr F. Villiers's name she was objected to by Captain White, and the Stewards deciding in the latter's favour, Aleppo walked over. John Scott introduced a third two year old winner to- day in Longrange— another of the running Longbow family— who disposed of his opponents in the Seventh Bentinck Memorial in such style that he forthwith became first favourite for the Derby at 1,000 to 70 ( takers), a good deal of money having previously been invested on him at 20 and 18 to 1. Chevalier d'lndustrie had the hardi- hood to oppose Blink Bonny for the Sixth Bentinck Memorial, but she made a pretty example of him, and with health bids fair to carry off the Memorial itself next year. 450 to 200 was taken twice about her winning this race and the Leger, and 700 to 400 about the latter outright. Ignoramus was backed for £ 400 at 3 to 1, and 5,000 to 100 was taken about Bashi Bazouk, the backers of the latter being anxious to go on at the price. The following comprised the " House party" at Goodwood :— Her Majesty the Queen of the Netherlands and suite, the Comte de Paris, His Royal Highness the Duke of Cambridge, their Serene Highnesses the Prince and Princess Edward of Saxe Weimar, the Duchess of Beaufort and Lady E. Somerset, the Earl and Countess of Wilton and Lady K. Egerton, the Earl and Countess of Derby and Lady E. Stanley, the Earl apd Countess of Bessborough, the Marquis of Exeter, the Marquis of Ailesbury, the Earl of Sefton, Baron Bentinck, Lord Cavendish, Earl Cow- per, Lord Bingham, the Earl of Glasgow, Lord Grey de Wilton, Mr and Lady S. des Voeux, Col the Hon Jas. Macdonald, Lord Clifden, Lord Enfield, Lord Euston, Gen Peel, Sir Lydston Newmau, Lord Geo. Lennox, Lord Arthur Lennox, Lord Alex- ander Lennox, Lord William Lennox, Lord Henry Lennox, Mons Lupin. Hon Admiral Rous, Col Maitland, Capt Saville, Messrs Payne, Greville, A. Lumley, and Vivian. Lord March's visitors at Moleeomb included the Earl of Scar- borough, Viscount Villiers, Sir R. Brownrigg, Major Greville, Miss Greville. The general company, our list of which is by no means so complete as we could wish, included the Duke of Beaufort, Due de Caderoase Grammont; Marquis de Talon, Marquis of Angle- sey, Marquis of Bath; Earl of Lincoln, Earl of Annesley, Earl Ducie, Earl of Dalkeith, Earl of Howth, Earl of Uxbridge; Vis- count Curzon, Viscount Exmouth ; Lord Dacre, Lord W. Poulett, Lord Londesborough, Lord de Mauley, Lord H. Thynne, LordAdolphusV. Tempest, LordE. Russell, Baron M. Rothschild; Count F. de Lagrange, Count Daru, Count Schickler; Sir Robert Peel, Sir W. Codrington, Sir J. B. Mill, Sir Joseph Hawley, Sir G. Armitage, Sir W. Booth, Sir R. King, Sir F. Pottinger; General Charriti6; Colonel Smythe, Colonel Ferguson'; Honourables Colonel Forester, Colonel Archdall, G. Vaughan, G. W. Fitzwilliam, R. Hanbury, W. Harbord, Major Stuart Wortley, Major Manse, Major De Horsey ; Captain Little, Captain Hogg, Captain Ives, Captain White, Captain Christie, CaptainLane, Captain W, Peel, Captain Baillie, Captain Cooper; Mr Gerard aud Lady A. Sturt, Mr D. W. Pack Baresford, Mr W. Wynne, Mr Calthorpe, Mr W. S. Crawford, Mr C. Barnard, Mr Drinkald, Mr J. H. C. Wyndham, Mr J. Merry, Mr Gordon, Mr W. Smith, Mr R. M. Jaques, Mr H. Lowther, Mr A. Newman, Mr R. Reade, Mr Osbaldeston, Mr L. Stanhope, Mr R, E. Cooper, Mr A. Hives, Mr Gratwicke, Mr F. Heathcote, Mr Delm6 Radcliffe, Mr Ten Broeck, Mr W. Martin, Mr C. P. Leslie, Mr Magennis, Mr Sloane Stanley, Mr Oliver, Mr Bacon, Mr W. M. Redfern, Mr Etwall. A SWEEPSTAKES of 200 sovs each, for two year old colts 8st 71b; tho£ e by stallions or out of raares that never bred a winner allowed Sib, both 5lb ; T. Y. C.; 5 subs. * ± Lord Derby's b c Toxopholite, by Longbow, 8st 21b.. Flatman 1 * ; Sir J. B. Mill's be by Bay Middleton out of Cymba, Sst71b S. Rogers 2 * Sir. I. Hawley's Beadsman, 8st 41b A. Day 3 * i Mr W. S. S. Crawfurd's East Langton, 8st 41b G. Oates 4 * t Ml- W. H. Brook's ch c Sermon, 8st 71b J. Osborne 5 .^ Betting: 2 to 1 agst the Cymba colt, 3 to 1 agst Sermon, and 7 to 2 each agst East Langton and Toxopholite. The running was made by East Langton, followed by Beadsman and Toxopholite, the other two lying off. At the distance East Langton was beaten, and the Cymba colt took his place between Toxopholite and Beadsman, but failed to reach Lord Derby's horse, who went on with the running, and won in a caater by a length, half a length between second and third, East Langton who came again at the last finishing three- quarters of a length behind Beadsman ; Ser- mon was beaten a long way. Run in Imin 22sec. The MOLECOMB STAKES of 50 sovs each, h ft, for two year olds; colts 8st 71b, fillies 8st 4lb; winners before starting ( matches and handicaps excepted) 5lb, of the Lavant Stakes 71b extra ; no horse more than 71b extra; the second to save his slake; T. Y. C.; 17 subs. Mr J. Merry's The Lord of Lorn, by Touchstone, 9st ( including 71b extra) Aldcroft 1 * J Sir L. Newman's b c Vandyke, 8st 121b ( inc 51b extra).. A. Day 2 t Mr Howard's Queenstown, 8st 41b G. Fordham 3 * i Mr J. Parker's Wilton, 8st 71b Charlton 4 * Lord Londesborough's York, Sst 121b ( inc 51b ex). . Templeman 5 Betting: 6 to 4 on Lord of Lorn, 4 to 1 agst Wilton, and 6 to 1 agst Vandyke. Wilton made play, follswed by York and Queenstown, the two heavy weights lying off. After entering the rails, Qneenstown took second place, and on the retirement of Wilton at the distance was left with a slight lead. The favourite and Vandyke then joined the mare, and the three ran a good race home, which resulted in Lord of Lorn's favour by a neck, Vandyke beating Queenstown by half a length. Wilton was beaten two lengths from the mare, and York a long way from him. Run in lmin 24sec. A SWEEPSTAKES of 200 sovs each, for two year old fillies 8st 71b each; those by stallions or out of mares that never bred a winner allowed 31b, both 5lb; T. Y. C.; 4 subs. t Lord Derby's b f Target, by Jo « Lovell, 8st 71b Flatman 1 t t Mr F. Robinson's ch f Humming Bird, 8st 71b A. Day 2 f Mr W. S. S. Crawfurd's Bodkin, 8st 71b G. Oates 3 Betting t 5 to 4 agst Humming Bird, land 6 to 4 agst Target. They ran together to the rails, when Bodkin dropped off and Target took a slight lead, which she maintained to the end, winning easily by three- quarters of a length; Bodkin was beaten some distance. Run in lmin 27sec. The GOODWOOD CUP, value 300 sovs ( the surplus in specie), by subscription of 20 sovs each, with 100 added from the Racing Fund, for three year olds and upwards; the winner to pay 10 sovs to the judge; two miles and a half; 40 subs. Count Frederick de Lagrange's Monarque, by The Baron, Sting, or The Emperor ( bred in France), 5yrs, 8st91b Ashmall 1 Mr J. Merry's Riseber, 3 yrs, 7st 21b Bray 2 Mr J. B. Starkey's Fisherman, 4 yrs, 9st lib Wells 3 % Mr F. Robinson's Anton, 3 yrs, 7st 71b Flatman 4 Mr Saxon's Mary, 5 yrs, 9st 51b Dales 0 Mr R. Ten Broeck's ch h Pryor ( bred in America), 5 yrs. 8st 91b Littlefield 0 Capt Christie's Kestrel, 4 yrs, 8st 61b S. Rogers 0 Lord Clifden's Melissa, 4 yrs, 8st 61b J. Osborne 0 Mr Gratwicke's Viscount, 4 yrs, 8st lib Kendall 0 Mr R. Ten Broeck's b f Prioress ( bred in America), 4 yrs, 7st lllb Gilpatrick 0 Mr J. Robson's Gemma di Vergy, 3 yrs, 7st 91b Aldcroft 0 t Mr Howard's Arsenal, 3 yrs, 7st 21b G. Fordliam 0 Mr Hawkins's Gunboat, 3 yrs, 6st 131b ( car 7st 71b).. D. Hughes 0 Mons Lupin's Florin, by Surplice out of Payment, by Slane ( bred in France), 3 yrs, 6st, 71b Plumb 0 Betting: 5 to 2 agst Gemma di Vergy, 11 to 2 agst Riseber, 6 to 1 agst Anton, 10 to 1 agst Arsenal, 12 to 1 agst Fisherman, 100 to 6 each agst Monarque, Melissa, Gunboat, and Florin, 25 to 1 agst Viscount, and 100 to 3 agst Mary. The start, which took place at ten minutes to three, was preceded by two slight failures, the first caused by the eagerness- of Pryor, Viscount, and Arsenal, and the second by Viscount, Riseber, and Gunboat breaking away. When the signal was given Viscount showed in advance, but being pulled back, and all the jockeys having apparently " waiting orders," there was no decided leader until turning out of the straight ( nearly half a mile after starting), when Prioress bore the '' stripes" in front, and took a commanding le3 d at anything but a clipping pace, Florin going on second, Gunboat third, Viscount fourth, and Melissa fifth; Monarque, Arsenal, Fisherman, and Pryor comprising the next lot, whilst in the rear laid Kestrel, Gemma di Vergy, Anton, and Mary. Along the hill- side the American mare increased her lead considerably, but her jockey taking an angle of his own, and bearing towards the lower ground, which caused us to think he had mistaken the course, Prioress lost her forward position at the commencement of the far turn, where, instead of benefiting by these tactics. Gi!- patrick found four or five others before him, Gunboat having pos- sesion of the lead. Behind the hill, however, the Yankee put on the steam again, snd re- appeared in sight half a dozen hv^^ n^ a'd'p1C\ 0fGu', l, oat'wh0 was soon afterwards joined by Florin and Riseber, and this lot closing with Prioress as they rose the hill came round the last turn nearly side by side. At an interval of two or three lengths fr* m them laid Monarque and Viscount, and at their heels succeeded Fisherman au! Arsenal, who gave Melissa the go- by after passing the mile post, at which point the lo t may be said to hive been all together, so very moderate was the pace. After turning into the straight; Riseber took up the running, and Gunboat agaiu became second for a few strides, when striking into the grey's heels ha fell a burster, and caused a great deal of confusion amongst those behind him. Florin and Fisherman, being on his left, escaped him, as did the American mare, who laid wide of them! whilst Monarque, who was running nearly in Riseber's track on the inside struck the horse with his hind legs and turned him completely round, but without meeting with the slightest disappointment himself! Arsenal, less fortunate, blundered over Gunboat on to his head and heels, but was quickly recovered; Gemma di Vergy, who pulled so tremen « dously that Aldcroft was about to indulge him by going to the front at the very moment, rolled over the fallen horse; and Kestrel being close behind, was likewise upset. Hughes laid on the ground quite insensible, but Rogers and Aldcroft were soon on their feet again, though both sub- sequently suffered a good deal from the severe shaking they received. Anton, who had been " most attentive" to Gemma di Vergy throughout the race, was right in the track of the latter when the scrimmage occurred, and before Flatmaa had time to pull him either to the right or left, Anton jumped over both horses and jockeys as they laid on the ground, but as a matter of course his chance was by no means benefited by this hunting performance. Viscount, Melissa, and Prv0r, who, like his stable companion, ran the outside circle, were beaten at the time of the accident, after the occurrence of whieh little remains to bej described. Riseber was followed to the com- mencement of the rails by Florin and Prioress, the latter still running by herself iu the centre of the course— when Florin was beaten, and his place was taken by the other Frenchman. Monarque, between whom and the American mare Wells now brought up Fisherman. Just before reaching the distance, the Yankee's fate was sealed, and the weight telling upon Fisher- man in the uext fifty yards, the issue was left to Riseber and Monarque, Ashmall waiting with the latter at the grey's girths until opposite the lower corner of the Stand, when he chal- lenged, and won a splendid race by a head. Fisherman finished three lengths off, and Anton ( who passed several of the beaten ones inside the distance) nearly twice as far from him, Florin being fifth ( separated by one of the loose horses from Anton), Prioress sixth, Pryor seventh, and Melissa next; the others were stopped a long way from home. Run in 5min 16sec. The FIN DON STAKES of 10 sovs each, for two year olds; colts Sst 71b, and fillies Sst 4lb ; winners of 100 sovs clear previous to starting 31b, of 200 51b extra; T. Y. C.; 66 subs, t t Mr Howard's ch f Perfection, by Birdcatcher, 8st 41b. J. Goater 1 T + Mr Merry's b f Sunbeam, Sst 71b ( including 31b extra) .. Wells 2 * i Mr Gratwicke's Deceiver, Sst 71b Ashmall 3 * t Mr M. Dennet's b c by Fallow Buok out of Sub- , « terfuge, Sst 71b G. Fordham 0 * I Mr Jackson's br e Blackthorn, 8st 71b Bullock 0 t Mr J. La Mert's Melita, 8st 41b Charlton 0 * + Mr Edward's Excelsior, 8st 71b Basham 0 * i Mr J. Scott's b c Punster, 8it 71b S. Rogers 0 * Mr Saxon's ch c The Ancient Briton, 8st 71b J. Osborne 0 t Lord Clifden's bk f by Surp'ice out of H. R. H., 8st 4lb. . A. Day 0 t Captain White's July, 8st 41b Flatman 0 Betting: 2 to 1 agst Perfection, 7 to 2 agst Deceiver, 6 to 1 each agst the Subterfuge- colt and Sunbeam, 8 to 1 agst the H. R. H. filly, and 10 to 1 agst July. Deceiver made the running, at- tended by Sunbeam and Perfection on the right, and with Black, thorn, July, the H. R. H. filly, the Subterfuge colt, and Ancienfc Briton closely laid up on the left as far as the distance, after passing which the three placed had the finish to themselves, Perfection, who waited to the Stand, winning a fine race by a neck, Sunbeam beating Deceiver, who " bucked" whan close upon the chair, by three- quarters of a length. At an interval of six lengths Ancient Briton was fourth, the Subterfuge colt fifth, Punster sixth, and Blackthorn and the H. R. H. filly the two next, this lot being close together. The last of all was Excelsior, Run in lmin 29sec. The RACING STAKES of 50 sovs each, for three year olds; colts Sst 71b, and fillies 8st 41b ; the winner of the July, Clearwell, Criterion, or Prendergast Stakes at Newmarket, 31b, of either Riddlesworth, Column, Newmarket, Two Thousand Guineas, or One Thousand Guineas at Newmarket, or Drawing Room at Goodwood 6lb, of the Derby or Oaks at Epsom 9lb, and a winner of both Derby and Drawing Room 121b extra; one mile ; 8 subs. t Mr Howard's br c Schiedam, by Flying Dutchman, 8st 71b J. Goater Mr Bowes's The Bird in the Hand, Sst 71b Wells J Lord Wilton's br c Rhisw, 8# t7ib Flatman 8 i Mr Payne's b c by Alarm out of Plush, Sst 71b Plumb 4 J Lord Anglesey's Fugitive, 8st 71b Charlton 5 Duke of Bedford's Keepsake, 8st 71b Rogers 6 Sir J. Hawley's Mohawk, 8st 71b A. Day 7 Betting: 9 to 4 agst Bird in the Hand, 3 to 1 agst Schiedam, and 4 to 1 agst Rhisus. The Plush colt, going off at score, made play with a clear lead, followed by Rhisus and Schiedam, Fugitive lying fourth, Bird in the Hand next, and the other two together in the rear. After entering the straight Fugitive dropped off, and Bird in the Hand took his place at the side of Rhisus, who, on the retirement of the Plush colt at the distance, went on with the running. At the Stand they were joined by Schiedam, and a slashing race ensued with the three, Schiedam winning by & head, and the favourite beating Rhisus by three- quarters of a length. The Plush colt ( who shot Plumb out of the saddle op « posite the Stand before the race) was a bad fourth. Run in lmin 55sec. The Fifth BENTINCK MEMORIAL STAKES of 10 sovs each, for three year olds; colts 8st 71b, fillies 8st21b; Queen's Plate Course; 31 subs. Capt White's br c Aleppo, by Alarm, 8st 71b. Flatman w o The Seventh BENTINCK MEMOEIAX STAKES ( triennial) of 10 sovs each, for two year olds; colts 8st 71b, fillies Sst 4lb; T. Y. C.; 36 subs. * t Mr Murland's Longrange, by Longbow, 8st 71b Flatman 1 Mr Howard's ch c Rocket, 8st 71b J. Goater 2 * J Lord Clifden's b c by Nut with out of Latitude, 8st 71b,. A. Day 3 Mr Gratwicke's b c Deceiver, 8st 71b Ashmall 4 Betting: 5 to 2 on Longrange, and 5 to 1 agst Rocket. The race admits of little description— the favourite made play at a cracking pace, had his opponents in trouble at the distance, and won " hands down" by a length. The Latitude colt and De- ceiver finished together four or five lengths behind Rocket. Run in lmin 23sec. The Sixth BENTINCK MEHOEIAL STAKES of 10 sovs each, for three year olds; colts Sst 71b, fillies Sst 31b; Gratwicke Stakes Course; 36 subs. X Mr W. I'Anson's Blink Bonny, by Melbourne, 8st Slb. Charlton 1 X Mr Howard's Chevalier d'lndustrie, 8st71b Fordham 2 Betting: 6 to 1 on Blink Bonny, who indulged the Chevalier with a lead of five or six lengths to the turn into the straight, when she deprived him of it, and galloped en by herself, the Chevalier, who swerved across the course below the Stand, finishing close under the judge's chair. Run in 2min 48sec. The ZETLAND STAKES of 100 sovs each, for three year olds; colts sst 71b, fillies 8st 21b, one mile; 3 subs. X Lord J. Scott's ch f Mcetissima, 8st 21b.... Kendall walked over FRIDAY.— The great length to which our report has extended, and the pressing demands upon our space compel us to be brief in the introductory remarks to the last day's proceedings, which proved a worthy finale to one of the most brilliant meetings ever held at Goodwood. The weather continued most propitious, and the attendance was much better than usual on the Friday heres including a great many ladies and most of the distinguished visitors at the House, whoso presence we have already noticed. The card embraced seven items, the principal of which brought out large fields and afforded some first- rate sport. The first two races it will be seen fell to the lot of Lord Exeter, the Nursery, for which the Ilsley Yaller Gal was an uncommon " hot- un," was carried off by Mr T. Parr's Kelpie. Mr Howard won the Chesterfield Cup with Consquot, Sir John Barker Mill's Flying Englishman proved successful in the Duke of Richmond's Plate, and in the March Stakes, with which the meeting ter- minated, Yaller Gal's second essay recompensed her backers for their losses on the previous race. Fordham, it will be seen, was in great force to- day, having ridden the four first winners. The racing, which commenced at twelve o'clock, terminated soon after four, and we once more bade adieu to " glorious Good- wood," hoping that under the stewardship of the Marquis of Ailesbury and Lord W. Powlett, we may next year have to re- port so successful a reunion as that over which the Duke of Beaufort and Mr Stirling Crawfurd officiated in such a business- like manner on this occasion. The Newmarket staff " is justly entitled to praise for the satisfactsry manner in which the judging, starting, and weighing were conducted by Messrs Clark, Edward Hibburd, and Manning; ner must we for- get to do justice to the efficient services rendered by the small body of police on the course, under the direction of Superin- tendent Walker of the A division, assisted by Inspectors Grant aud Richardson, and to the vigilance exercised in the Grand Stand by Inspector Whiteher of the Detective Force, whose pre- sence kept the ch& valiers d'Industrie completely at bay. Choice refreshments are a great desideratum at all times, more especially on a racecourse in such hot weather as we were subjected to during this meeting, and in praising Mr Careless for the excellence of his " stock in trade" and the moderate character of the charges, we are only doing justice to the veteran Turf Commissary- General. The ad- mirable arrangements of the London, Brighton, and South Coast Company gave universal satisfaction throughout the week to the thousands who patronised that economical and conve- nient mode of conveyance to and from their respective quarters. Mr Hawkins, the able superintendent of traffic, was continually on the qui vive to guard against accidents and delay to the visitors, and his efforts were ably seconded by Messrs Balchin, Daniels ( assisted by Mr Anscombe, of Epsom), and Fitzgeralds the station masters at Brighton, Drayton, and Chichester. It will be seen that Aldcroft and David Hughes, two of the jockeys who fell in the Cup race yesterday were all right again and able to ride to- day, Sam Rogers, likewise, being little £ he worse for his spill. The QUEEN'S PLATE of 100 gs; about three miles five furlong* Lord Exeter's Turbit, by Woodpigeon, Syrs, 7st 41b.. Fordham 1 Mr Simpson's Fright, 3 yrs, 7st 41b Charlton 2 Mr Barber's Hamlet, 3 yrs. 7st 41b Dales 3 Betting : 11 to 8 on Turbit, 2 to 1 agst Fright, and 6 to 1 agst Hamlet ( off). They walked to the Stand, and cantered for the next half mile, Hamlet leading, and the favourite lying off. They proceeded thus at a bad pace until entering the straight, when Fright joined Hamlet, and thus the two ran together almost to the distance. The latter then dropped off, and Turbit taking his place alongside Fright, headed him without an effort, and won, hard held, by a neck. Run in 8min 20sec. The NASSAU STAKES of 50 sovs each ; for three year old fillies, 8st 71b ; the winner of the July, Clearwell, Criterion, or Prendergast Stakes at Newmarket 31b, of either Riddles- worth, Column, Newmarket, Two Thousand Guineas, or One Thousand Guineas Stakes at Newmarket, or Drawing- room Stakes at Goodwood 6lb, of the Derby or Oaks at Epsom 9lb, a winner of both Derby aud Drawing- room Stakes 121b extraa ; one mile ; 9 subs. Lord Exeter's Beechnut, 8st 101b ( inc 31b extra) .... Fordham 1 Duke of Beaufort's The Vigil, Sst 71b A. Day 2 Mr Gratwicke's b f Saxe Weimar, 8st 71b Ashmall 8 The betting opened at 6 to 4 on The Vigil, and closed at even on Beechnut, and 6 to 4 agst the Duke's mare. The Vigil made play to the distance, where the others joined her, and the three ran together to the lower end of the Stand, at which point Saxe Weimar was in trouble— a splendid race between the two fa- vourites resulted in the victory of Lord Exeter's mare by a neck; Saxe Weimar beaten off. Run in Imin 56sec. The NURSEET HANDICAP of 15 sovs each, 5 ft, with 100 added, for two year olds ; winners of the Ham, Lavant, Molecomb, or Bentinck Memorial Stakes 6lb, of any two of those races 91b extra ; last mile ; 45 subs. * X Mr T. Parr's Kelpie, by Weatherbit, 7st Fordham 1 Mr Jaques's Old Times, 7st 41b Challoner 2 Lord Ailesbury's br c Brother to Mary Copp, 7st 71b.. Flatman 2 * X Mr Howard's Jack Horner, Sst. J. Goater 0 t Capt Christie's Admiralty, 7st 121b Aldcroft 0 t Lord Portsmouth's ch f The Pinsticker, 7st 121b Mundy 8 Mr Gulliver's b c Apollo, 7st 101b Prior 0 Capt Christie's Orchehill, 7st 101b Charlton 0 Mr Payne's ch f by Cotherstone out of Catalpa, 7st 41b.. Plumb 0 Mr Angell's Plumstone, 7st 21b Bray 0 Mr J. Barnard's Wrestler, 7st 21b Cresswell 0 * ± Mr J. Barnard's Accurate, 7st D. Hughes 0 f Lord Exeter's Allspice, 6st 101b J, Edwards 0 Mr Craven ns Yaller Gal, by Woolwich, 63t 71b Bullock 0 Betting: 5 to 2 agst Yaller Gal, 4 to 1 agst Old Times, 4 to 1 agst Kelpie, 8 to 1 agst Orchehill, 10 to 1 agst Plumstone, and 5 to 1 agst Mr Barnard's two. After one false start Yaller Gal jumped off with the lead, followed by Orchehill and the Gatalpa filly, Apollo lying next on the inside, with Plumstone, Wrestler, Jack Horner, and Brother to Mary Copp clustered together in his wake. Admiralty, Kelpie, and Pinsticker bringing up the rear. This order was maintained to the turn into the straight, where Apollo and the Catalpa filly dropped off, Old Times, Kelpie, Brother to Mary Copp, Wrestler, and Plumstone took their places next to Orchehili and the favourite. At the distance the two latter were in trouble— and the lead was taken by Old Times, who went on with it to the Stand, when Kelpie, who had been ly. ng at his girths, deprived him of the lead, and won easily by three quarters of a length, Brother to Mary Copp finishing two lengths from the second, about a length in advance of Wrestler, who was fourth, Plumstone being fifth, and Jack Horner next, with Yaller Girl and Orchehill in close attendance* BELL'S LIFE IN LONDON, AUGUST 2, 1857. 5 The last lot were The Admiralty, Catalpa filly, and Pinstioker. Run in lmin 54sec. The CHESTERFIELD CUP ( Handicap), by subscription of 15 sovs each for all ages, two year olds excepted ; the winner of the Goodwood Stakes, the Goodwood Cup, or Stewards'Cup at * Goodwood 71b extra ; Craven Course ; 43 subs. Howard ™ Comquot. by Sweetmeat, 3 yrs. 6st lOlb. Fordham i Mr Saxon's Queen Bess, Syrs, 5st81b wards 3 Lord Exeter's. Beechnut, 3 yrs 6st... ... . J. * Lord Wilton's Peeping Tom. 3 yrs, 6st 61b Plumb 0 Lord Clifden's sister to Jesuit, 3 yrs, 6st 51b ;.••••• BW 0 Baron Rothschild's c by lago out of Evening Star, r q Mr H. 5' Lowther's_ bg' V:. V. V:. . 0 Lord Anglesey's Tricolor. S yrs, 5st 81b ^^ awy u I? o Capt Christie's Kestrel. 4 yrs, 7st 131b ............. Snowden Mr\ La, Mert's& the ™ e 4 yrs 7stS b Bollock Lod SfMS C^'^ oldi yrsV 7st Ub^. . • • • Charlton 8 to 1S LeamLgfon 10Pto 1 each' agst General Bosquet Com- nuot andSWakoffflOO to 8 each agst Cotswold and Beechnut 100 to 7 agst Tricolor, 100 to 6 agst Kestrel and 20 to 1 agst Claret The start was retarded a considerable time, the delay SThe first instance being caused by four or tajjto, and afterwards through the fractiousness of the Evening Mar colt, who offlng led up to the post jumped round when the flag fell, onlent hadlv off with Leamington, Florin, Comquot, and Cots- wold? KestrelMalakoffSister to Jesuit, Hobgolin Katherine Lorie, Petlr Ilat. General Bosquet, Beechnut, and Tricolour, composed the front rank and made alternate running to the turn, Xre Tricolour bolted down theNewMileCourse, and Sister to or,. treat In rounding the turn several of the light weights ran out and left Kestrel, Katherine Logie, Malakoff, Beechnut and Peeping Tom in advance, the latter lying wide on l^ extoeme teft. Before reaching the distance in trouble and Kestrel was joined by Claret, Queen ties*, aria Comauot the latter of whom, after meeting with no end . of ^^ S^ ents, succeeded in getting through an opening Caret's retirement below the Stand. Kestrel was beaten in a few strides further, and the race was l£ t to Com- LANARK RACES. Judge: Mr Steventon, of Edinburgh. Clerk of the Course: Mr Currie. This meeting, which was formerly held in the autumn, came off on Thursday and Friday, under more than usually favourable auspices, the clerk of the course ( to wftom, and not a committee, the credit is due) wisely considering this part of the season more suitable for visitors and in-; resident gentry, and, what is more important, more con- venient for the neighbouring farmers as not encroaching on the busy time of farming operations. The show of com- pany, however, was not so great as we had anticipated, considering the class of sport promised, and which was actually realised. The arrivals of strangers at Mr Irving's, Clydesdale Hotel, were not numerous until the mid- day tram, of which most of them availed themselves to be " just in time. In the private carriages on the race ground we observed General and Misses Monteith Douglas. Lady Macdonald Lockhart, Captain Mosmau, Messrs Bertram, Gillespie, Collyer, Paterson, Mac- queen, Gray, Sharpe, Chancellor, & c, & c. The day, which threatened in the morning to be drizzly, turned out remarkably fine. The whole proceedings were conducted most satisfactorily, and we must compliment the judge and starter on the manner in which they discharged their respective duties. THURSDAY, JULY 30.— The TRIAL STAKES of 5 sovs each, 3 ft, with 30 added, fer two year olds and upwards; weignt for age; the winner to pay 5 sovs towards expenses; one mile; 3 subs. Mr John Wilson ns br m Sulpitia, byjSurplice, 3 yrs, 7st 91b ( including 51b extra) Bunting 1 Mr Armstrong ns br g Lava, 3 yrs, 7st 41b J. Springate 2 Mr Geo. Hardwick ns b c Zanoni, 3 yrs, 7st 71b Hardwick A Betting: 6 to 4 on Sulpitia, 2 to 1 agst Zanom. Zanoni led till near the turn, where Lava went up. Sulpitia, after entering the straight, took up the running, and won cleverly by a neck; two lengths between second and third. The LANARKSHIRE HANDICAP of 10 sovs eaoh, h ft, and only 3 if declared, with 60 added ; winners of any handicap ot the value of 100 sovs after July 12 6lb, of two, or one of 200 sovs, 91b extra; one mile and a half; 13 subs, 6 of whom Mr C. Winteringham's br c King of the Gipsies, by Annandale, 4 yrs, 9st Bates 1 Mr Wood ns b m Little Nell, 4 yrs, 8st 41b Waddmgton 2 Mr Merrj's gr or ro m Lady Albert, 3 yrs, 7st 101b .... Comely 3 Mr Watson ns b c Merry Morn, 3 yrs, 6st 121b ... Ward 4 Betting: Even of the Gipsies. Merry Morn led off. caSeS0^ ™ l" ™ ^^ Stand. Kestrel was beaten in a few strides further, and the race was let t to Com- quot, Queen Bess, and Beechnut, but was never in doubt, MBj ^ Ven on King or tne uipsies. merry Tu ™ .... quot winning easily by three garters of a length, Queen ^ e^ s | » Ajbert t and kittle Nell beating Beechnut, who ran wide of the other two by a lengtn s they ran thus to the bottom turn where the lot closed, General Bosquet was an indifferent. fourth, two or inreeiengwis . . v.- . - from Lord Exeter's mare, Kestrel being fifth, and uiaret next. Lesmiington, Stork, and Florin brought XninlMsJ colour trotted in a long way behind them. Run in 2mm 22sec. A SWEEPSTAKES of 100 sovs each, h ft, for four year olds ; colts SsWlb! fillies 8st 21b; the winner of the Derby or St Leger 71b. of both 101b extra; Cap Course; 5 subs. Mr H. Hill's Rogerthorpe, by The Hero, 8st 71b . A. Day 1 Mr W. H. Brook's Manganese, 8 « t 21b Osborne Betting: 3 to 1 on the winner; who made all the running, and won by two lengths. Run in 5min 4 » ec. The DUKE OF RICHMOND'S PIATE ( Handicap) of 100 sovs, for all horses; any number of horses belonging to the same person may start for this plate; entrance 2 sovs, to go to the The PAVILION PLATE of 100 sovs ( Handicap) for all asres; win- ners of any race ( except matches) after July 23 5lb extra; Bristol mile. age st lb age at lb New Brighton, . a. G 2 Tarn O'Shanter. 8. .7 0 Manganese .... 1.. 8 10 Brazen 4.. 7 0 Huntington.... 3.. 8 10 Ruth 3.. 6 13 Vulean 5.. 8 9 MediaNoce... .3.. 6 13 Fright 3.. 8 4 Bannockburn .. 3.. 6 12 KatherineLogiei. .8 2 Orianda 3.. 6 12 Stanhope 4.. 7 10 Cave Adullam.. 5.. 6 10 Westminster .. 5.. 7 7 Cantrip 3.. 6 9 Intimidation .. 4.. 7 7 Lady Hercules. S., 6 7 ChurchLangtonS.. 7 4 Slattern 3.. 6 7 Affghan 5.. 7 2 Raven 8.. 6 4 The Sixth BRIGHTON BIENNIAL STAKES of 10 sovs eacfe, with 100 added in each year, Tor two year olds ; colts 8st 7Lb, fillies 8st 41b ; winners of a stake value 200 sovs 3lb extra for every sueh winning ; no horse more than 9lb extra; the second to receive 50 sovs out of the stakes; T. Y. C.; 20 subs. age st lb Sis to Elfrida .. .3. 6 4 Mohawk 6 4 King John . .. 3. 6 2 Paula Monti 5 12 Wrestler 5 2 Old Times .. .. 2. 4 9 The Unexpected!. Nougat .. 3. ( Pd) Leo .. 3. ( pd) Gazehound ., .. S( dead) Lord Ailesbury's b c by Alarm out of Bribery Mr Alexander's ch c by Grecian, d by Faugh a Ballagh Duke of Bedford's f Soldanella Mr T. Carlile's Cerealia Mr E. R. Clark's f Shepherdess Mr E. R. Clark's Lady ofTamworth Mr W. S. S. Crawfurd's b c East Langton Mr W. S. S. Crawfurd's b or br c Richview Mr W. S. S. Crawfurd'sbr f Bodkin Mr S. Granger's ch c The Farmer's Son Mr Gratwicke's b c Homburg Mr Gratwicke's b c Deceiver Mrs Osbaldeston's The Friar Mr Payne's f by The Flying Dutch- man out of Plush Mr Payne's c by Alarm out of Glen- luce Mr Parker's ch c by Joe Lovell out of Broughton's dam Sir J. V. Shelley's Pavilion Mr Talley's ch c Chilterne Mr R. L. Walker's The Flying Duke ( 31b extra) Mr Weir's br c Oriel fund; new mile. „ ,., . m„ t„„ Sir. J. B. Mills's The Flying Englishman, by Flying Dutchman, 3 yrs, 6st 41b Mr T. Stevens's b f Barbarity, 3 yrs, 6st 121b Lord Clifden's Sister to Jesuit, 9 yrs, 7st 21b Captain Christie's Orchehill, 2 yru, 5st 51b ... Mr Mellish's Dramatist, 4 yrs, 7s141b . •••.•• Mr Merry's c by Touchstone out of Diphthong, o vrH 7af onowaen } Lord Anglesey's Ackworth; S yrs, 6st 101b Fordham M Lupin's Paladin, 3 yrs. 6st 71b •' Dales Mr Hale's Spinet, 3 yrs, 6st 31b Beime. X Sir W. Booth's Beatrice, 3 yrs. 6st 31b B ™ , Mr Payne's Mabel. 6 yrs, 6st lib . Bullock Mr Grime's Blue Mantle, 4yrs, 5st_ 131b .- Kajner Mr H. Lane's Naughty Boy, 3 yrs, ost 71b * Mr Lowther'sTiptop,. 3yrs. 5st 51b • ueer Mr Mellish's Inspiration, 3 yrs, pat 91b Custarice Betting: 3 to 1 agst The Flying Englishman, 4 to 1agst Bea- trice, 4 to 1 agst Mabel, and 7 to 1 each agst Barbarity and Orchehill. Won by three quarters of a length; a bad third; Mabel was fifth, Tiptop sixth, and Beatrice last. Run in 1 min 56sec. The MARCH STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 50 added ; two year olds 7st 71b, three 9st; fillies allowed 3lb ; the winner to be sold for 300 sovs if demanded, & c; half a mile ; SO subs. Mr Craven ns Yaller Gal. by Woolwich, 2 yrs, 7st 41b French 1 t Capt Christie's Admiralty, 2 yrs, 7st 71b | Mr Barnard's Schoolfellow, 2 yrs, 7st 71b Cresswell 3 ... Grimmer 1 Prior 2 Bray 3 .... Pritchard 4 .... Cresswell 0 t Mr J. Osborne's b f Intercidona, 2 yrs, 7st 41b.... A. ChaUoner 0 Mr Turner's Stapleton, 2 yrs, 7st 71b.................. H. Clifl. « Betting: 5 to 4 agst Madame Clicquot, 4 to 1 agst Intorcidoiaa, B to 1 agst The Admiralty, and 6 to 1 agst Yaller Gal. A splendid race, and won by a neck, the same between second and third. Intercidona was a good fourth, Madame Clicquot fifth, and Greenwich Fair next. Run in 53sec. LATEST BETTING. ST LEGBB. „ . 6 to 4 agst Blink Bonny ( tk) I 3 to 1 agst Ignoramus ( tk) TENBURY BACES. Steward: F. W. Knight Esq, M. P. Clerk of the Course: Mr W. Jones. THURSDAY, JULY 30.— The bad management which for nearly half a century " played the bear" with these races, ha- s happilv been superseded by a committee of the " right sort." Beyond the abolition of morning and evening racing, their recent accession to power, presented no great improvement upon former days; but, next year, we are assured they intend it shall equal any meeting of its class, when it is hoped that the example of sueh ' liberal donors as Earl Beauchamp ( the hon steward) and others, will be pretty generally followed by the gentry resi- dent in the neighbourhood, " professing " so much regard for the recreation and amusement of the toiling division. The " WEST " WOECESTERSHIEE STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 25 added ( gift); about a mile and a half; 5 subs. Mr Cliff's b m Desdemona, by lago, 3 yrs, 7st 71b Willes 1 Mr Morris's b m Toddy, 6 yrs, 8st 101b R. Sly 2 Capt Boynton's b c St Patrick, 3 yrs, 7st 51b Hibberd S Mr Howard's br h Billy, 5 yrs, 9st 12lb J, Qumton 4 Mr A. B, St Leonard's ch f Perfume, 3 yrs, 6st 131b . ( carried 7st lib) J. Davies 5 Won by two lengths; the second beating the third by a head; the rest nowhere. The TOWN STAKES of 3 sovs each, with 20 added ; heats, about a mile and a quarter ; 5 subs. Mr Cliff's b m Heads or Tails, by Sir Hercules ( h b), 3 yrs, 7st 71b Willes t 3 1 1 Mr Morris's br m Boadicea ( h b), 5 yrs, Sstlllb R. Sly 5 12 2 Mr Smith's br f Sweetbriar, 3 yrs, 7st7ib.... Hibberd t 2 3 dr Mr T. Smith's b g by Bowstring out of Faith ( hb), 5yrs, Sstlllb Ennis 4 4 dr Mr Jones's bm Toddy, 6 yrs, 9st 41b T. Jones 3 dr The first was a dead heat between Heads or Tails and Sweet- briar, the second was won by a length, the third by a neck, and the fourth by a length. The winner objected to. A HANDICAP of 2 sovs each, with 15 added; one mile and a half; 3 subs. Mr Stowell's br h Billy. 8st 21b J. Quinton 1 Mr Cliff's brm Heads or Tails, 7st 81b Willes 2 Mr Smith's br m Sweetbriar, 7st Hibberd 3 Won by a length, after a good race. WICKLOW RACES. Notwithstanding the very liberal and excellent " bill of fare" presented by the Stewards and Committee of these races for the entertainment of visitors to the Murrogh of Wicklow, the sport fell far short of general anticipation, owing to the want of horses— a want entirely occasioned by the dangers and difficulties of the course. The narrow slip of land known as the Murrogh, round which lies the course, is now intersected by the railway; . and so badly has the turning across it been engineered, and the gates ( a space of only 25 feet) arranged, that no long- striding animal has the least chance to get round it safely, as instanced on the present occasion by the contretemps toTheTattler on the first day and Irus on the second; nor indeed could Schneider make any hand of it, losing so much ground at both turns, that his chance was completely put out. A change is consequently necessary, and which might be easily effected by adopting the fine straight course running along the margin of the sea, or that at present in use might be made to answer by running to the left and easing both turns, which could be done at a trifling expense. The attendance was, as usual, immense, chiefly con- veyed by the Dublin and Wicklow Railway, select special trains being despatched direct from the Harcourt- road station and from Westland- row via Kingstown; and we have much pleasure in complimenting the officials of the company upon the excel- lence of the arrangements, whereby so large an accession of visitors were enabled to reach the scene of action with safety and despatch. The racing calls for no particular observation, The Nore, a slow game animal, receiving lots of weight from horses of her own year, winning the principal event very cleverly at the finish, and the two succeeding events were won equally easily, Yeutick making an example of those engaged against her for the Stewards' Plate. The second day's sport was a complete failure, owing to the 50 Sovs weight for age Plate not having filled; and the weights being set too low to find riders for the race substituted, it also fell to the ground. Two Handicaps were subsequently made, the first of which, after three well- contested heats, ended in the success of the Bread Earner; and in the second, Yeutick proved how much he had in hand the day previous by giving The Disowned 24lb and a good thrashing. TUESDAY, JULY 28.— The RAILWAY ( Handicap) PLATE of 50 sovs each, added toja Sweepstakes of 50 sovs, 3 ft; the second to save his stake; winners of 50 sovs after the declaration of the weights 51b, of two of that amount or of 100 91b extra; heats, one mile and a quarter; 8 subs. , Major Wells's b f The Nore, by Don John, 3 yrs, 6st 71b Archer 2 11 MrKeating's b| f Remedy,; S yrs, 8st 51b ( inclu- ding 51b extra) D. Doyle 12 2 Mr Herman's b m Empress, 5 yrs, 7st 121b .. Jas. Wynne 3 3 3 Mr Taylor's b c Schneider, 3 yrs, 8st 61b Gibbons 4 4 4 Capt Burke's b c The Tattler, 3 yrs, 7st 2ib.. Jos. Wynne dis First heat: Betting— 2 to 1 each agst The Nore and Remedy, 3 to 1 agst Schneider, and 4 to 1 agst The Tattler. The Nore made the running, followed in single file by Remedy, Empress, Schneider, and The Tattler, in the order given, nothing material occurring until reaching the turn at the railway crossing, when The Tattler swerved out of the course, but stopping himself in the furze, he luckily only got in slight contact with the pailing, the force, however, being quite sufficient to throw his jockey over on to the rails, luckily without injuring him in the least. The heat ended in a match between The Nore and Remedy, the latter winning after a severe set- to by half a neck.— Second heat: 2 to 1 on Remedy. The Nore cut out the work at as strong a pace as she could make, and won easily by a length. — Third heat: 2 and 3 to 1 offered on The Nore, who waited on Remedy to the railway crossing, where she took the lead and won easily by two lengths. The SELLING STAKES of 2 sovs each, with 20 added, weight for age, with penalties and selling allowances ; the second to save his stake ; heats, two miles ; 3 subs. Mr R. Bell's ch f Sunbeam, by lago, 3 yrs, 7st21b ( 80 sovs) Archer 1 X Capt Burke's b c Uncie Tom", 4 yrV, Sst2ib( 50) '. 7.7J. Doyle 2 2 Mr Ewart's ch g Baron Munchausen, 4 yrs, 8st 91b. W. Quin dis Even betting. Sunbeam made the running for both heats, winning the first by a length, and the second easily. The STEWABDS'PLATE of 30 sovs, added to a Handicap of 2 sovs each ; the second to save his stake ; first heat, three quarters of a mile ; second, one mile ; 4 subs. Mr Maley's b h Yeutick, by Toryboy, 5 yrs, lOst.... Maley 1 1 Capt Burke's bh The Disowned, 5 yrs. 9st 31b.... G. Doyle 2 2 Mr Ewart's ch g Baron Munchausen, 4 yrs, 8st.. J. Wynne S 8 Mr Kilbee's b m Miss Martha, 5 yrs, 7st I01b Archer 0 dr Betting: Even on Yeutick, who made play for both heats, and wou them in a canter. WEDNESDAY— The RAILWAY PLATE of 30 sovs ( Handicap), for all horses; heats, one mile and a quarter. Capt Burke's b c Uncle Tom, by Dough , 4 yrs, 9st 51b J. Doyle 2 11 Mr Bell's chf Sunbeam, 3 yrs, 7st 121b Archer 12 2 Mr Martin's chf Irus, 3 yrs, 7st 81b Conolly dis First heat: Irus led to the railway crossing, where she bolted, leaving the lead with Sunbeam, who won easily by two lengths. Second and third heats: Uncle Tom made strong running throughout, and won cleverly. The RAILWAY PURSE of 30 sovs ( Handicap), for horses, & c; heats, one mile and a quarter. Mr Malev's b h Yeutick, 5 yrs, lOst 71b Maley 1 1 Capt Burke's b h The Disowned, 8st 111b J. Doyle 3 2 Mr Keating* sbf Remedy, 3yrs, 9st D. Doyle 2 dr Remedy showed the way for half a mile, when Yeutick took up the running, a close race ending in his favour by half a length.— Second heat: Remedy being lame was drawn; Yeutick made nearly all the running, and won in a canter by two lengths TROTTING. Mr C. Bastien has made a bet of £ 20 a side with a gentleman that his mare Columbine trots two miles in harness under six minutes and a half. Mr Short, of the Leaping Bar, Old- street, is stakeholder. To take place to- morrow ( Monday), on a turn- pike road, ten miles from London. James Hunter, of the Red Deer, Cambridge Heath, has a pony about 13 hands 3 inches high that he will trot Mr Stavely'spony, for £ 50 or £ 100 a side. and at the half distance Little Nell had a slight lead, the King of the Gipsies then went to the front and won a very fine race cleverly by half a length, a head between the second and third, and a neck between third and fourth. The BURGH STAKES of 3 sovs each, for three year olds and up- wards ; one mile aud a half; 3 subs. Capt Jolly's br or bk m Friarshall, aged ( 20 sovs).. W. Bunting w o The MEMBER'S PLATE of 50 sovs, added to a Sweepstakes of 5 sovs each, 3 ft; winners of any handicap after July 12 51b, of two 71b, of three, or the Lanarkshire 9lb extra; one mile and a dis- tance; 15 subs. Mr Baker's br f Alma, by Gameboy, 4 yrs, 8st 21b ( car- ried 8st 41b Bates 1 Mr Smith ns b g Gunstone, 4 yrs. 7st 21b Springate i Mr Buchanan's ch h Lough Bawn, aged, 8st 81b .... W. Dunn 3 Mr R. Wilson's b f Cora Linne, 3 yrs, 7st Ward 0 Mr Watson ns b c Merry Morn, 3 yrs, 6st 31b Gosdwm 0 Mr J. Charles's br f Eugenie, 3 yrs, 6st Bunting 0 Betting: Even and 5 to 4 on Alma, who jumped off with tne lead, Eugenie next, Lough Bawn third; the others in Indian nle. On entering the straight Lough Bawn and Merry Morn were the first two, Alma lying third. At the distance Gunstone began to draw forward; half- way up it Alma challenged the leading horses, and won a finely contested race by half a neck, Gunstone beating Lough Bawn by a head for second place. The pace good throughout. The LAMINGTON WELTER CTJP of 25gs, added to a Handicap of 5 sovs each, 2 ft; gentlemeu riders ; professionals 71b extra ; two miles ; 11 subs, 3 of whom declared. Mr C. Winteringliam's br c King of the Gipsies, 4 yrs, list 51b ( carried list 121b, incl 71b extra) Bates 1 Mr Buchanan's ch h Lough Bawn, aged, 12st Mr Fraser t Sir Pringle ns b g Blarney ( h b), aged, list lib Mr Smith t Mr Graha n's ch g Phoenix, 6 yrs, list 51b Mr Graham S Mr Crichton's b g Welter, 5 yrs, lOst 13lb Mr Rayner bolted Betting : King of the Gipsies the favourite, who won cleverly by a length, a dead heat between Lough Bawn and Blarney for second place; Phoenix three lengths behind them. ( BY ELECTRIC TELEGRAPH.) FRIDAY.— The HAMILTON PLATE of 50 sovs, added to a Sweepstakes of 5 sovs eaeh, 1 ft; three year olds 7st / lb, four 8st 71b, five 8st lllb, six and aged 9st; winners of 50 sovs 5ib, of two fifties, a gold cup, a queen's plate, or 100 sovs 81b, 200101b extra ; mares and geldings allowed 3lb; one mile and a quarter; 7 subs. Mr Winteringham's br c King of the Gipsies, 4 yrs 1 Mr Halliwell's ns br c Seducer Singleton, 3 yrs ^ Three ran. The INNKEEPERS'PLATE of 20 sovs, added to a Sweepstakes of 3 sovs each; three year olds 8st 71b, four 9st 71b, five 9st 121b, six and aged lOst; the winner to be sold for 100 sovs; if en- tered for 80 sovs allowed 5lb, 60 10lb, 40 16lb, 30 211b, 20 28lb ; one mile snd a quarter; 4 subs. Capt Jolly's br or bk m Friarshall, by Annandale, a ( 20 sovs).. 1 Mr R. Wilson's b f Cora Linne, 3 yrs ( 40) 2 The ANCIENT SILVER BELL, with 50 sov3 added to a Sweep- stakes of 7 sovs each, 4 ft, and only 2 if declared ; winners of any handicap value 100 sovs after July 12 71b, of two 9lb extra; one mile and a quarter; 18 subs, 8 of whom declared. Mr Merry's gr or ro f Lady Albert, by Chanticleer, 3 yrs, 7st.. 1 Mr Wood ns b m Little Nell ( h b), 4 yrs, 7st 61b 2 Two others started* The HURDLE RACE STAKES of 3 sovs each, with ^ 20 added, for all ages; list 71b each; winners of a hurdle race once 5lb twice 9lb, thrice 121b extra; the winner to pay 3 sovs towards expenses ; mares and geldings allowed 31b ; two miles, over seven hurdles, about three feet eight inches high ; 5 subs. Mr White's br g The Prince 1 Mr Inverarity ns ch m Agnes King 2 Two others started. The CONSOLATION HANDICAP of 2 sovs each, h ft, with 10 added for the beaten horses, the second to save his stake, one mile, was won by Mr Wilson's Cora Linne, 3 yrs, beating Merry Morn, 3 yrs, and two others. The GRAND STAND PLATE ( Handicap) of 50 sovs ; one mile. To close and name on Wednesday evening ; the weights to appear shortly a'ter. The SUSSEX STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 30 added, for two year olds and upwards; half a mile. To close aud name on Wed- nesday evening. • BRIGHTON RACE CLUB, 1857. FRIDAY. AUG 7.— The BRIGHTON CLUB HANDICAP of 10 sovs each, h ft, with 70 added by the club; winners of a han- dicap after the weights are published 5lb, of the Brighton Stakes 101b extra; weights not accumulative; the winner to give three dozen of champagne to the club ; New Course. Closed ; weights to be published on Tuesday next. A PLATE of 100 sovs, added to a Sweepstakes of 5 sovs each, for two year olds; colts 8st 71b, fillies 8st 41b; winners extra; the winner to pay 25 sovs for six dozen of claret; T. Y. C. To close and name on Tuesday next. A SWEEPSTAKES of 50 sovs each, h ft, with 50 added, for three year olds; colts 8st 71b, fillies 8st4lb; uutried stallions or mares allowed 3lb, both 5lb ; Bristol mile; 5 subs. Duke of Bedford's Keepsake I Capt Archdall ns Mitraille _ Mr Payne's ch f Perfume ( 31b) Mr Gratwicke's b f Saxe Weimar Lord W. Powlett's Lily of the Vale I ( 31b) The' BRIGHTON CLUB BIENNIAL STAKES of 25 sovs each, 15 ft » with 100 added, for two year olds ; colts 8st 71b, fillies 8st_ 41b j winners ( matches excepted) once 5lb, twice 81b extra ; T. Y. O. • 14 subs THE BRIGHTON MEETING. TO THE EDITOR OE BELL'S LIFE IN LONDON. SIR : The few hours that will intervene between the fall of the curtain at Goodwood and the publication of your report thereof precludes me from doing that justice to the meeting at which we have just assisted, that I could desire. I shall there, fore defer until next week the impressions I have formed of the four days' racing at Goodwood. The Brighton meeting, from the improvement which has been made in it by Mr Dorling, cannot be passed over in silenee( although in truth it is little more than a rechauffeeot Good, wood. The programme, far from complete at the present mo- ment, presents six races per diem, but I am only enabled to notice a few of them. The Brighton Handicap, or Brighton Stakes, as it was wont to be called, has been " a success," seventeen having accepted out of the twenty- nine that were weighted, and as the Goodwood Stakes is always a pretty sure line to go by here, I shall select Hartley Buck and Somerset as the most formidable pair. The Three- year- old Biennial has 22 nominations, Blue Jacket, Gleesinger, and Commotion being the most formidable of those in training, and of this trio Blue Jacket is most to be feared. The Two- year- old Biennial has twenty animals named for it, but none with such claims to my respectful notice as Deceiver. The Champagne Stakes I must award to Gemma di Yergy, and should like to see Prioress, well piloted, as his opponent. The Nursery ought to fall to'the let of Captain Christie. The Marine Plate looks likely to be carried off by Raven or Lady Hercules. In the Pavilion Plate, after The Unexpected, The Raven again looks most formidable; and old Minos, who has all the allowances, ought surely to get through the Cup.— Yours, & c OBSERVER. ' Lord Anglesey's Wilton Lord Anglesey ns b c Woodhouse Lord Anglesey's br cThe Happy Land ( 8lb " extra) Mr Bacon ns br f by Jericho out of Dividend Count Batthyany's The Courier Duke of Bedford'sPampa( 51b extra) Duke of Bedford's Soldanella Mr Etwall ns br c Waterer Mr J. S. Forties's Mary O'Toole Mr Gratwicke's bk or ro f Sister to Viscount „ Mr G. Hobson ns The Merry Sun- shine ( 51b extra) Mr Onslow ns c by Harkaway oat of Evening Star Mr Payne's c by Alarm out of Glen- luce Admiral Rous ns b f Belle HEREFORD, 1857. The CITY CUP of 100 sovs in specie, added to a Free Handicap of 5 sovs each; winners of 50 sovs or upwards after the weights were declared 41b, of 100 sovs or upwards 8lb extra; about one mile and a half. Acceptances to be signified on or before Tuesday next, age st lb Pretty Boy ..,. 4.. 8 12 Melissa 4.. 8 10 MaidofDerwent4. .8 3 Welham 6.. 8 0 Kingfisher ,... 4.. 7 13 Olympus 4. .7 10 The Bold Buc- cleugh 4. .7 8 Nathan a. .7 7 age st lb Mary Lovell.... 5.. 6 5 Laodamia .... 3.. 6 3 St Patrick S.. 6 0 Salonica 3.. 5 10 Queen Bess .... 3.. 5 7 Eupatoria 3.. 5 7 Gen. Bosquet .. 8.. 5 6 Vigliacconi ..,. S.. 5 3 Chow S.. 5 3 age st lb Chevalier d'ln- dustrie S. .7 3 Elfrida 4.. 7 3 Lawn 4.. 7 2 Triton 5.. 7 2 Octavia a.. 7 0 Comquot 3.. 6 13 Our Sal 4.. 6 11 Absolution ..,. 4.. 6 9 The CORPORATION PLATE of 30 sovs, added to a Free Handicap of 5 sovs each, for two year olds and upwards; about three quarters of a mile. Acceptances to be signified on or before Tuesday next, age st lb Eardrop 4. .7 6 Jesuit 5,, 7 4 Dusty Miller .. 3 .7 4 Old Tom S.. 7 2 Unexpected... .4. .7 2 Nougat 3.. 7 2 Absolution .... 4.. 7 0 Lady Aintree .. 3.. 6 13 Lady Hercules.. 3.. 6 12 SansCulotte ,. 3.. 6 12 The WYE FREE HANDICAP PLATE of 50 sovs, for two year olds and upwards; T. Y. C.; three quarters of a mile, to be signified on or before Tuesday next. age st lb Malacca 4.. 8 12 Olympus 4.. 8 5 Little Gerard.. G.. 8 6 Typhon 4. .7 12 Questionable .. 5.. 7 12 Nathan a.. 7 12 The Bold Buc- cleugh 4. .7 10 The Dupe 3. .7 7 Octavia a.. 7 6 age st lb Raven 3.. 6 10 Maggie Lauder .2. .6 10 Queen Bess .... 3.. 6 5 Vigliacconi .... 3. .6 0 Sister to Bishop of Osnaburgli 2.. 6 0 Echo 3.. 5 10 Arcanum 2. .5 8 Misty Morn.... 2.. 5 5 Apollo 2.. 5 0 age st lb Nathan a.. 8 12 Octaria a.. 8 6 Eardrop 4. .8 4 Jesuit 5.. 8 3 King Cob 4.. 8 2 Lady Aintree .. 8,. 7 13 age st lb Sans Calotte .. 3.. 7 12 Chester 3.. 7 10 Obscurity 4. .7 10 Admiral of the White 3.. 7 7 Eupatoria 3. .7 5 age st lb Alaric ..... 2.. 7 0 Echo 3.. 6 10 Jack Horner .. 2.. 6 10 Apollo 2.. 6 0 William 2.. 5 7 READING, 1857. Acceptances for the BERKSHIRE HANDICAP of 20 sovs each, h ft> and only 5 if declared, with 100 added ; winners of any han" dicap of 100 sovs value after the weights were declared 71b, of two or more such stakes 10lb extra; about two miles; 36 subs, 16 of whom declared. The highest weight accepting being 7st 81b, it has been raised to 8s1121b, and the rest in proportion. age st lb Rogerthorpe ,. 4.. 8 12 Vulean 5.. 8 0 The Hind 5 .7 10 Cotswold 4.. 7 8 Zigzag .. a.. 7 7 Lawn .., 4.. 7 7 Hartley Buck.. 5.. 7 6 age st lb Triton 5.. 7 6 Odd Trick 3.. 7 6 Jesuit 5.. 7 4 Grey Pyrrlius.. 4.. 7 4 Borderer 3.. 7 1 The Dupe 3.. 7 1 . Comedy 4. .6 13. The rest pay 5 sovs each. The WHITLEY HANDICAP of 10 sovs each, h ft, and only 2 if de- clared on or before Tuesday, Aug 4, with 50 added; winners of any handicap after July 28 71b extra; one mile; 33 subs. If the highest weight accepting be under 8st 121b, it will be raised to that weight, and the rest in proportion. age st lb C by Epirus— Elcot's dam. .3. .6 12 Tricolour 3.. 6 4 Signal 3 .6 3 Hobgoblin .... 8,. 5 11 Chow 3.. 5 8 Brompton .... 3,. 5 4 The BRIGHTON CLUB PLATE of 60 sovs, for two and three year olds; the winner to be sold for 200 sovs ; last half mile. To close and name on Thursday evening. A SWEEPSTAKES of 5 sovs each, with 60 added, for two year olds; colts 8st 101b, and fillies 8st 71b; the winner to be sold by auc- tion for 150 sovs; half a mile. To close and name on Thurs- day evening, A HANDICAP PLATE of 100 sovs, for three year olds and up- wards; jockeys up; Bristol mile. To close and name on Thursday evening ; the weights to be published as soon as possible. A HANDICAP PLATE of 70 sovs; gentlemen riders; T. Y. C. To enter on Thursday evening. A PLATE of 50 sovs, for beaten horses during the week ( two year olds excepted); the second to receive 10 sovs out of the plate; gentlemen riders; T. Y. C. To enter at three o'clock, and the weights to appear immediately after the preceding race. The Brighton Race Course never was in such good order be- fore ; nearly half a mile of new rails have been put up, and the ground has been most carefully attended to during the winter, under the direction of Mr Stocken, hon sec to the committee. age st ib New Brighton.. a.. 8 12 KatherineLog'; e4.. 8 6 Theodora 4.. 8 2 Flyaway 4.. 8 0 Olympus ,,,,,, 1,, 7 9 Q. of the South 4. .7 1 Alembic 6.. 7 3 Zaidee 8. .7 3 Lady Hawthorn 3.. 7 1 Hartley Buck.. 5.. 7 1 Hercules 6. .7 age stlb Illuminator.... 4.. 7 1 Bold Buccleugh 4.. 6 13 Intimidation .. 4.. 6 12 Ida 5.. 6 11 Jesuit 5.. 6 16 The Hind 5.. 6 10 Emulator 4.. 6 10 Agra 4. .6 9 The Dupe 3.. 6 8 Elfrida 4.. 6 8 Nereus 3. .6 6 age st lb Orianda 3.. 6 6 Wild Honey.... 3.. 6 4 The Cripple.... 4. .6 4 Absolution .... 4.. 6 2 MadameRachel 8.. 6 2 Leo 8,. 6 0 King John .... 3.. 5 11 Weights published July 28, at 9 a. m. Chow. Vigliacconi Rotterdam Brompton 8.. 5 ... 8.. 5 ... 3.. 5 ... 8.. 5 LEWES, 1857. The LEWES GRAND FREE HANDICAP of 15 sovs each ( in case of acceptance), 5 ft, with 200 added ; winners of any handicap value 200 sovs after the publication of the weights 71b, of two such or of any handicap value 500 sovs 10lb extra; two miles. Acceptances to be declared on or before Tuesday, Aug 4. PBOGEAMME OF EIPON MEETING. ST WILFRID MONDAY, AUG S.— The TRIAL STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 20 added, for all ages ; one mile. To close and name Aug 1. The Two YEAR OLD STAKES of 10 sovs each, h ft, with 25 added, for two year olds ; colts 8st 71b, fillies 8st 3lb ; winners of 50 sovs once 3lb, twice 5lb extra; those that have started twice and not won, allowed 31b ; the second to save his stake, and the winner to pay 5 sovs towards expenses; T. Y. C.; 8 subs. Mr G. Went worth'sbr c The Cheery I Mr J. Osborne's b c Honeystick ( 51b Chap I extra) Mr Jackson's br c Heme ( 31b extra) | Mr J. Osborne's b f Int ercidona ( 31b Mr Jackson's b f Terrific ( 51b extra) I extra) Capt Verner's b c Turret Mr T. Cunningham's b c Darkie Mr R. H. Jones's b f Saxony ( 31b ex) | ( allowed 31b) The STUDLEY HANDICAP PLATE of 50 sovs, for all ages ; win- ners of any race after July 27 5lb extra •. the winner to be sold for 40 sovs, & c; T. Y. C.; 17 subs, age st lb Thornhill 2.. 6 4 Milksop 2.. 5 10 Jeremy Diddler2. .5 7 Marley 2.. 5 5 WhistlingWillie ( late Dervish) 6..( pd) age st lb age st lb Corin 5.. 8 5 Ondine 3.. 6 11 Assailant 4.. 8 0 Richmond Hill, Redcar 3.. 7 7 by Fernhill, d Polly 3.. 7 3 by Sleight of Fanny Free.... 3.. 7 0 Hand 2., 6 9 Fairy Stone. ... 3 .7 0 Meta 2.. 6 8 Forlorn Hope.. 3. .7 0 Valiant 2.. 6 5 Ella 8.. 6 13 The GREAT ST WILFRID HANDICAP of 10 sovs each, h ft, and only 3 if declared, with 50 added; the second to save his stake, and the winner to pay 10 sovs towards expenses ; a winner of any handicap value 100 sovs after July 7 5lb, of two or of a handicap value 200 sovs 81b extra ; two miles ; 33 subs, 17 ofwhom pay 3 sovs ft. age st lb Good Friday .. 4. .9 0 Rogerthorpe .. 4.. 8 7 St Giles 3.. 8 2 Mincepie 4.. 8 0 The Earl 5.. 8 0 Viscount 4.. 8 0 Chevalier d'ln- dustrie 3.. 7 12 Kestrel 4.. 7 12 Romeo a. .7 12 Vulcan 5.. 7 12 Tournament .. 8.. 7 9 New Brighton.. a.. 7 7 Dulcamara .... 3.. 7 2 Illuminator.,.. 4.. 7 2 Crown Pigeon.. 5.. 7 2 age st lb Hercules 6.. 7 2 Hartley Buck.. 5.. 7 0 Renown 3. .7 0 Border Chief .. 5.. 7 0 Glee Singer.... 3.. 6 12 Potocki 3.. 6 12 Triton 5.. 6 12 Alice 5.. 6 12 Comquot 3.. 6 10 Martinet 3. .6 10 Kg. of theForest3.. 6 10 Ackworth 8.. 6 8 Swyndel Dhyg- gha 4.6 7 Ida 5.. 6 4 Walnut a.. 6 4 age st lb Amelia 8.. 6 2 Wild Honey.... 8.. 6 2 Ruth 8,. 6 2 Rackapelt a.. 6 2 Media Noce.... 3.. 6 0 Malakhoff. 8.. 6 0 Slattern 3 .5 9 Maid of Athens. 3.. 5 7 Avenger 8.. 5 6 Goblin 8.. 5 6 Hobeoblin .... 3.. 5 2 Naughty Boy .. 3.. 5 2 Brompton 3 .5 0 Fulbeck 5. ,( pd) Grey Chicken .. 5.. ( pd) WOLVERHAMPTON, 1857. Acceptances for the HOLYOAKE HANDICAP of 15 sovs each, 10 ft, and 5 only if declared, with 50 added; winners of any han- dicap having ajnounted, with or without additions, to 100 BOVS, including his own stake, between the day of declaring the weights and the day of running ( both inclusive) 71b, of any two such handicaps, 101b extra; of the Goodwood Stakes or Chesterfield Cup 101b, and the second in either of these two races, 4lb extra; no horse more than 10lb extra, except the winner of the Wolverhampton Stakes, who will have to carry 71b over and above any other extra weight to which he may be liable; one mile and a half; 24 subs, 14 of whom declared. HORSES STRUCK OUT OF THEIR ENGAGEMENTS. On the 23d ult, at 3: 45 p. m., Dardanelles and Friar out of their engagements at Goodwood. On the 23d ult, at 6: 5 p. m., colt by Melbourne out of Meeanee out of the Four Year Old Bentinck Stakes. On the 23d ult, at 6: 5 p. m., Colonist and Bel Oiseau out of the Three Year Old Bentinck Stakes. On the 23d ult, at 6: 5 p. m., Cock- a- doodle- doo and The Digger's Daughter out of the Two Year Old Bentinck Memorial Stakes and the Findon Stakes. On the 23d ult, at 6: 5 p. m., Volta out of the Molecomb Stakes and Two Year Old Bentinck. On the 24th ult, at 11: 45 a. m., Athlete, Streamer, and Fascine out of all their engagements at Goodwood. On the 24th ult, at 3: 30 p. m., Julia out of all her engagements at Goodwood. On the 25th ult, at 12: 50 p. m., Supple Jack out of his engage- ments at Goodwood. On the 25th ult, at 3: 5 p. m., Polestar out of the Goodwood Cup. On the 25th ult, at 5: 45 p. m., Sydney, The Western Power, and colt by lago out of Evening Star out of their engagements at Goodwood. On the 25th ult, after 6 p. m., Magnet out of the Three Year Old Bentinck Memorial Stakes. On the 27th ult, at 9 a. m., Epirus colt and Absolutiou out of the Goodwood Stakes. On the 27th ult, at 9 a. m., Go Ahead out of her engagements at Goodwood. On the 27th ult, at 9 a. m., The Unexpected and Nougat out of the Marine and Pavilion Plates at Brighton. On the 27th ult, at 10: 50 a. m., Kent, Alastor, Lucan, Mario, and Mr Keeley out of their engagements at Goodwood. On the 27th ult, at 1 p. m., Squire Watt out of all his engage- ments. On the 27th ult, at 1 p. m., Paula Monti out of all her engage- meats at Goodwood. On the 27th ult, at 3 p. m., Sweet William out of the Good- wood Cup. On the 27th ult, after 6 p. m., Fulbeck out of all engagements. On the 27th ult, at 7 p. m., Dulcamara and Gleesinger out of the Goodwood Stakes. On the 28th ult, at 9 a. m., Westminster out of the Goodwood Stakes. On the 28th ult, at 11: 15 a. m., St Dunstan out of the Stewards' Cup at Goodwood. On the 28th ult, at 11: 40 a. m., Grey Chicken out of all his en- gagements. On the 28th ult, at 11: 40 a. m., Dot out of the Findon Stakes. On the 28th ult, at 3: 37 p. m., Mongrel out of the Goodwood Stakes and Cup. On the 28th ult, Banner Bearer and King John out of the Marine and Pavilion Plates at Brighton. On the 29th ult, at 9 a. m., Leo out of the Pavilion and Marine Plates at Brighton. NOMENCLATURE. The following names have been given :— „ Mr T. Bell's foals. Bay filly by Hermit out of La Femme Sage.. Madeline Smith. Colt by Vatican— Grey Hen, by Chanticleer.. The Pontiff. Chesnut colt by Vatican, Hermit, John') o' Gaunt, or Spencer— Laura Middleton. $ Mr Cookson's foals. Brown colt by Voltigeur out of The Gem.... Bay filly by Voltigeur, dam by Hetman') Platoff out of Ortisina $ Bay filly by Andover out of Hybla, by) « ?,-,, The Provost jSuilut- Brown filly by The Cossack out of Sweetpea. Circassia. Bay filly by The Cossack out of Fandango .. Opera Dancer. Bay filly by The Cossack out of Troica Troy. Chesaut filly by The Cossack— Dividend... » Interest. Brown filly by The Cossack— Testatrix .... Codicil. Mr Waller's foal. Bay colt by Magnet out of Diadem Mesmer. Mr W. I'Anson's foals. Bay filly by Annandale— Blink Bosny's dam. Babbity Bouster. Bay colt by Andever out of Haricot Cramond. NEWMARKET,— The Eastern Counties Railway Company have renewed their donation of £ 100 to be added to a handicap for the First October Meeting; the conditions, with the time of closing, will be shortly advertised. The Cesarewitch and Cam. bridgeshire close on Tuesday next. LEWES RACES.— We are requested to remind trainers and owners that acceptances must be declared for the Handicap on or before Tuesday next. The Nursery Stakes of 10 sovs each, with 50 added, is re- opened to close on Wednesday next. NOTTINGHAM RACES, 1858.— Lord Strathmore and Sir Lydston Newman have accepted the stewardship of the Spring, and Lord Wm. Powlett and the Earl of Lincoln of the July Meeting. The Tiverton and North Devon Races will take place on Wednesday and Thursday, the 26th aud 27th iast. North Woolwich Races will take place on the 17th and 18th of August. Full particulars will appear in our next number. MICKLEHAM.— Mr B. E. Dunbar's bay filly Velvet, by Alarm out of Plush, has arrived at Gregory's, to be trained for her en- gagements. Count Batthyany's yearling filly Pendant, by West Australian out of Eardrop's dam, died on the 24th ult. age st lb Leamington.... 4.. 8 12 Pantomime.... a.. 8 10 Stork 4.. 8 8 Alonzo a. .8 4 Maid of Der- went 4. .8 0 age st lb Claret 5.. 7 8 Bracken 6.. 7 6 Shadow 4.6 12 Gunboat 3.. 6 10 Ackworth 3. .6 7 The rest pay 5 sovs each. age st lb Master Bagot.. 8,. 6 4 Queen Bess .... 3.. 5 9 General Bos- quet 8.. 5 Chester 8.. 5 age st lb Pantomime a.. 8 7 K. oftheGinsies ( inc 81b extra) 4. .7 8 Hospitality .... 4.. 7 7 Vandal 5.. 7 6 Kg. of Scotland 4.. 6 7 El Hakim, Minnie .., Tempest , Bro to Preston. 8.. 5 Game Pullet age stlb ,. S.. 5 7 ,. 3.. 5 7 3.. 5 3 8.. 5 0 PROGRAMME OF THE BRIGHTON CLUB BRIGHTON MEETINGS. AND WEDNESDAY, AUG 5.— The BRISTOL PLATE ( Handicap) of 50 sovs. To close and name on Tuesday night. The BRIGHTON HANDICAP of 15 sovs each, 10 ft, and only 5 if declared by Tuesday next, at twelve o'clock at noon, with 100 added; winners of any handicap of the clear value of 100 sovs 5lb extra for every such race they may win after July 23 ; the winner of the Goodwood Stakes or Cup 71b extra; the Old Course; 29 subs, 12 of whom declared. age st lb Good Friday .. 4.. 9 0 Gemma diVergyS.. 8 7 Jesuit 4.. 7 12 Chevalier d'ln- dustrie 3.. 7 11 Comquot ( in- cluding51bex) 3 .7 10 age stlb Potocki 8.. 7 9 Barfleur 4.. 7 8 Triton 5. .7 7 Tournament .. 3.. 7 7 Border Chief .. 5.. 7 4 KingJ of the Forest ...... S.. 7 3 The Fifth BRIGHTON BIENNIAL STAKES- of 10 sovs each, with 100 added, for three year olds; colts 8st 71b, fillies 8st 4lb ; winners of a stake value 200 sovs Sib extra for every such winning ; no horse more than 91b extra ; the second to receive 50 sovs out of the stakes ; Bristol Mile ; 22 subs. age st lb Eloquence 4.. 7/ tS Somerset 8.. 7 1 Hartley Buek.. 5.. S 12 Naughty Boy .. 3.. 6 4 Goblin 3.. 6 0 Hobgoblin .... 8, .5 12 B f by Orlando out of Splitvote Commotion ( 31b « x) Cople John Peel B c by The Confessor out of Fortuna Violet Fane ( h b) Blue Jacket Pornn Euxine The Avenger Bacon ( 31b ex) Kent ( 31b ex) Maid of Athens Young Hopeful Dardanelles C by Alarm— Plush C by Chanticleer out of Forlorn Hope Perfume Gleesinger ( 31b ex) Sister to Elfrida Augusta Sincerity The MARINE PLATE of 100 sovs ( Handicap), for all ages; winmers of any race ( except matches) after July 23 5lb extra; T. Y. C. ( three quarters of a mile). age st lb age st lb age st lb NewBrighton.. a.. 9 5 ChurchLangtonS. .6 12 Rotterdam .... 8.. 6 2 Manganese .... 4.. 9 2 Media Noce.... 3.. 6 12 Miss Waters .. 2.. 6 0 KatherineLogie4.. 8 8 Almaviva 3.. 6 12 Wrestler 2.. 5 5 Vulcan 5., 8 4 Slattern 8. .6 10 Avonford 8. .4 12 Eardrop 4.. 8 0 Tam O'ShanterS., 6 9 The Baker .... 8.. 4 9 Bobby B 4.. 7 10 Blue Bell 4.. 6 8 Squire Watt.... 4.. ( pd) Affghan 5.. 7 6 Raven 3.. 6 8 Nougat S..( pd) Fright 3 .7 6 Ruth 8.. 6 8 Unexpected .... 4. pd Intimidation .. 4.. 7 3 Cultivation .... 8.. 6 7 Leo 3..( pd) Stanhope 4. .7 0 Cave Adullam.. 5.. 6 5 Banner Bearer. .3. .( pd) Orianda 8.. 6 18 Gaberlunzie 3.. 6 4 Gazehound ,... 8( dead) Cantrip 3.. 6 13 Lady Hercules. 3.. 6 8 The BRIGHTON NURSERY HANDICAP of 10 sovs each, with 10° added, for two year olds ; winners of any race after publica- tion of the weights 5lb, if of the value of 400 sovs 71b extra ; T. Y. C.; three quarters of a mile ; 21 subs. stlb I « tlb Mr Jaaues's Old Times 8 7 1 Mr J. Barnard's Accurate .... 7 9 Capt Christie's Orchehill 8 6 Mr J. Scott's Punster 7 9 Mr Howard's Jack Horner .... 8 6 1 MrE, R. Clark's Sheperdess .. 7 8 Mr Howard's Selina 8 4 1 Baron Rothschild's Barbary .. 7 8 Mr Angell's Plum stone 7 Mr J. La Mert's Mellta 7 Mr Payne's 1 by Cotherstone out of Catalpa 7 4 Capt Christie's Maelstrom .... 7 2 Duke of Bedford's Pavilion.... 6 12 Mr Clive's f by Jericho out of Dividend 6 7 Mr Jackson's Blackthorn 8 2 Mr Gulliver's Apollo 8 2 Mr Smith'sbrfMadameRistori8 0 Mr J. Barnard's Wrestler 7 13 Mr Angell's Woodmite 7 11 Lord Portsmouth's The Pin- sticker 7 10 Capt Christie's Admiralty 7 10 The SOUTH DOWN STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 30 added, for two year olds and upwards ; T. Y. C. ( three quarters of a mile). To close and name on Tuesday night. THURSDAY.— The BRIGHTON CUP of 100 sovs in specie, added to a Sweepstakes of 10 sovs each ; three year olds 7st 9lb, four 9st lib, five 9st 71b, six and aged 9st 101b ; mares and geldings allowed 3lb, three year olds that never won 10 » sovs or received 100 for running second 31b, four 71b, five 121b, six and aged 17M); the winner to be sold for 600 sovs; if for 500 allowed 41b, 400 71b, 309 101b, if demanded in the usual way; the Ola Caurse; 7 subs. Triton, 5 yrs I Romeo, aged ( 300 sovs) I Gemmi di Vergy, 8 yrs Chevalier d'Industrie, Minos, aged ( 300) I Early Dawn, 3 yrs ( 400) Syrs I Alice, 5yrs( 300) | The CHAMPAGNE STAKES, a Sweepstakes of 5 sovs each, with 100 added; three year olds 7st 6lb, four 8st 71b, five and up- wards 8st 121b; mares and geldings allowed 31b, the winner to give six dozen of Champagne to the fund; one mile; 20 subs. Pretty Boy, 4 yrs King of the Forest, S ys Bandalore, 4 yrs Kestrel, 4 yrs Gleesinger, 3 yrs Tournament, Syrs I Zaidee, 8 yrs I New Brighton, aged Araby's Daughter, 8 ys Mincepie, 4 yrs Vengeance, 5 yrs Schiedam, 3 yrs John Peel, 8 yrs Flacrow, 5 yrs, Fisherman, 4 yrs Centurion, 3 yrs Lecomte ( American), aged Prioress ( American), 4 yrs Gemm a di Vergy, 8 yrs Theodora, 4 yrs, age st lb Gen. Williams.. 3.. 6 4 Tiff 4.. 6 0 Commoner .... 3.. 5 12 Logie o' BuchanS.. 5 10 Janet 3 .5 9 Ducrow 8.. 5 7 The AMATEUR STAEES of 3 sovs each, with 20 added, for three year olds and upwards; weight for age, with selling allowances; gentlemen riders; professionals 5lb extra; one mile. To close and name Aug 1. The SELLING PLATE of 25 sovs, added to a Sweepstakes of 5 sovs each, for three year olds and upwards ; weight for age, with selling allowances ; the second to save his stake; once round and a distance. To close and name Aug 1. TUESDAY.— The MEMBERS' PLATE of 40 sovs, added to a handicap of 10 sovs each, h ft, and only 3 if declared; the second to save his stake, and the winner to pay 5 sovs to the judge ; winners of any handicap value 160 sovs after July 7 5lb, of two or of a handicap value 200 sovs 81b, or of the Great St Wilfrid Handicap 10lb extra ( the extreme penalty); one mile; 17 snbs, 5 of whom pay 3 sovs forfeit. age st lb 1 age st lb I age st lb Courtenay .... 5.. 8 7 I La Victims ... .4.. 6 9 Minnie 3.. 6 2 Hospitality .... 4.. 8 4 The Hawk .... 4.. C 8 | Peto 3.. 6 1 Breeze 4.. 7 10 Bel Esperanza.. 3.. 6 5 Skycutter 3.. 5 13 Alma 4.. 7 4 | Sp. ofShillelaghS. .6 4 | Game Pullet .. 3.. 5 11 The COMMERCIAL TRAVELLERS' STAKES of 5 sovs each, with 25 added, for two year olds; colts 8st 71b, and fillies 8st31b; the second to save his stake, and the winner to be sold for 100 sovs; T. Y. C. To close and name Aug 1. The GREAT NORTHERN NURSERY HANDICAP PLATE of 100 sovs, for two year olds; winners of any race after July 27 6lb extra; the winner to pay 10 sovs towards expenses; T. Y. C stlb Mr T. Dawson's b c Boxhill.... 8 7 Mr J. Singleton's br c Scardale 8 7 Mr W. I'Anson's b c Caradoc.. 8 7 Mr J. Christie's ch c by Joe Lovell out of Mrs Hudson .. 8 7 Mr T. Dawson's b c Snuff 8 7 Mr R. Harrison's brcGorsehill 8 0 Mr W, Thompson's b c Satin- stone. 8 0 Capt Gray's br c Duneany .... 8 0 Mr Bradshaw's b f Barbary.... 7 12 Mr West's br f Meta 7 12 Mr Ewbank's ch f Bess Lyon.. 7 10 Mr Smith's b c Conductor 7 10 Mr R. Harrison's bc The Hadji7 10 Mr C. Peck's b c Ronconi 7 10 Mr Jaques's br f Plague Royal 7 9 Weights published July 27, at 9: 0 a. m. The INNKEEPERS PLATE of 25 sovs, added to a Sweepstakes of 5 sovs each, for three year olds and upwards; weight for age, with selling allowances ; the second to save his stake; once round and a distance. To close and name August 1. The CONSOLATION SCRAMBLE HANDICAP of 5 sovs each, 3 ft, with 20 added, for all ages; the second to save his stake; T. Y. C. To close and name by eight o'clock, and the weights to be declared by nine o'clock on Monday night. stlb Mr Eastwood's br f Hesperi- thusa 7 9 Mr R. H. Jones's br f Saxony.. 7 7 Mr J. Scott's ro c Esperance .. 7 5 Mr Allison's b f Mdme Ristori7 5 Mr J. Scott's b c Punster 7 4 Mr Milne's b f Lady Dot 7 4 Mr Stebbing's br c Sir Isaac Newton 7 4 Mr C. Dresser's b c Corn- borough 7 4 Mr C. Reynard's b c Milksop .. 7 2 Mr R. Wilson's b c Captain Wedderburn 7 2 Mr E. Gill's bk c Adventurer.. 7 0 Mr J. Osborne's b c Marley.... 6 10 Mr Andrews's br c Relish 6 7 INTELLIGENCE EXTEA. NEWMARKET SECOND OCTOBER MEETING, 1857. MONDAY.— MATCH, 150, h ft; R. M.— Lord Exeter's Turbit, 8st 81b, agst Lord Wm. Powlett's c Flimsy, by lago out of Gossamer, 8st 41b. HOUGHTON MEETING, 1857. MONDAY— MATCH, 200, h ft; T. Y. C.— Mr G. W. Fitzwilliam's Wentworth, 4 yrs, 8st 71b, agst Lord Clifden's Loyola, 3 yrs, 8st. NORTH STAFFORDSHIRE, 1857. The LADIES' PLATE of 25 sovs,| added to a Handicap of 3 sovs each, for all ages; winners of any handicap after July 27 of the value of 50 sovs 51b, twice 50 or 100 71b extra; once round and a distance; 17 subs. age st lb age st lb age st lb Questionable .. 5.. 8 7 Prince'sMixt... 4.. 7 4 Salonica 3.. 6 8 Lawn 4.. 8 0 Tiff 4.. 7 4 Wild Straw- Typhon 4.. 713 OurSal 4.. 613 berry 3.. 6 5 St Dunstan ....- 4.. 7 8 Attorney- Gen... 8. .6 13 Duchess of Su- De Ginkel 4.. 7 7 Master Bagot.. 8.. 6 11 therland .... 3.. 6 S Conrad a. .7 6 Jack Spring.... 8.. 6 10 Fairy. 3.. 6 3 Glede Hawk.... 8.. 7 6 The TRADESMEN'S PLATE of 25 sovs, added to a Handicap of 5 sovs each, 3 ft; winners of any handicap after July 27 of the value of 50 sovs 5lb, twice 50 or 100 71b extra; about one mile; 11 subs. age st lb I age st lb I age st lb Questionable .. 5.. 8 7 B c by Touch- Wild Straw- Courtier 4.. 8 3 1 stone out of ! berry S,. 6 6 St Dunstan ..., 4.. 7 9 1 Lady Jersey.. 8.. 7 3 I Duchess of Su- Salmon 4., 7 5 OurSal 4.. 7 0 therland .... S.. 6 6 LordBerkeley.. 3.. 7 5 | Attorney- Gen... 3.. 7 0 | Fairy s.. 6 4 The BOROUGH MEMBERS' PLATE of 50 sovs added to a Handi- cap of 5 sovs each, for two year olds; winners of any stake after July 27 5lb, of two or more stakes 71b extra; one mile; 8 subs. st lb gt lb Mr Mather's The Happy Prince 8 5 Mr Halford's b c by The Cos- Capt Price ns b f Joan of Arc.. 7 12 sack out of Margaret of Mr Gulliver's Apollo 7 10 Anjou 7 4 Mr Tittersor's English Rose .. 7 8 Mr Mather's Lincoln Tom . ... 7 2 Mr Cotgreave's ch f by Faugh a Mr Copeland's ch f Trot 6 18 Ballagh out of Vanilla...... 7 6 The HURDLE RACE HANDICAP of 5 sovs each, with 20 added; heats, once round and a distance; 5 subs. age st lb | age st lb I age st lb Sluggard 5.. 11 7 Miss Agnes .. a.. 10 0 Heads or Tails 3.. 8 10 Abduction .... 6.. 10 10 I Conrad a.. 10 0 | The BUESLEM HANDICAP of 3 sovs each, with 100 added, for three year olds and upwards ; winners of any race value 100 sovs after July 27 71b extra; about one mile and three quar- ters ; 10 subs. age st lb | a<* e ft lb | age st lb Alonzo a.. 8 7 I Black Tiffany .. 4.7 4 I Duchess of Su- Oakball 3.. 8 0 I Master Bagot.. 3.. 6 9 therland .... 3.. 6 2 Blight ,.. 6.. 7 7 Verona 3.. 6 7 Silkmore 3.. 6 0 Gen. Williams.. 8.. 7 6 I Salonica 3.. 6 51 The weights for the above handicaps were published July 27, at 9 a. m, PLYMOUTH, DEYONPORT, AND CORNWALL, 1857. Acceptances for the SALTRAM STAKES of 10 sovs each, h ft, and only 3 if declared, with 80 added; winners of any handi- cap after the weights were published of the value of 50 sovs 41b, of 100 71b, and of 20010lb extra; once round and a distance, age st lb Fisherman .,.. 4.. 9 4 Van Dunck.... 4.. 8 0 Odd Trick,...,, 3,. 7 6 age st lb .. S.. 612 Shirah ..... Amelia Blue Bell 4.. 6 8 The rest pay 3 sovs forfeit. age st lb Vigliaconi...... 8.. 5 4 Brompton,,,,,, 8.. 5 0 GREAT YARMOUTH, 1857. Nominations for the GREAT YARMOUTH NURSERY HANDICAP of 10 sovs each, h ft, and only 2 if declared on or before the 11th of August, with 50 added, for two year olds ; winners of any handicap after the declaration of the weights 5lb, two or more 81b extra ; T. Y. C. ( straight course); 10 subs. Lord W. Powlett's br f by Jericho Mr Goodwin's f Lady Nelson out of St Anne Mr W. Evans's Lady Conyngham Mr < 5. Drewe's O'Daley Mr Gulliver's Apollo Mr Ellis's b f by Harkaway out of The Fawn Mr Deacon's f Madeline Mr Angell's Woodmite Mr T. Hawkins's ch c Matlas Mr T. Hawkins's br f by Mentor out of Psyche Nominations for the NORFOLK AND SUFFOLK HANDICAP of 10 sovs each, h ft, and only 2 if declared en or before the lltli of August, with 50 added, for three year olds and upwards ; win- ners of any handicap amounting to 100 sovs after the decla- ration of the weights 5lb, two or more 81b extr ; one mile and a half: 11 subs. The weights will be published next week, Tyre, 4 yrs Renown, 8 yrs The Dupe, 8 yrs Elfrida, 4 yrs Ella, 3 yrs Druid, 4 yrs Vulcan, 5 yra Brompton, 3 yrs Refreshment, 3 yrs Moonshine, 4 yrs Tame Deer, 4 yrs Nominations for the BOROUGH MEMBERS' PLATE ( Handicap) of 40sovs, for three year olds and upwards ; winners of any handi- cap after the declaration of the weights 5lb, two or more 8lb extra ; once round ( one mile and a quarter); 10 subs. The weights to be published next week. Renown ,. 8 yrs Brompton, 8 yrs Sichseus, 3 yrs I Moonshine, 4 yra Rotterdam, 8 yrs Inspiration Alma 4 Gathercole .... 4.. 7 10 Honesty 4 .7 7 age stlb Lady Albert.... 8.. 6 10 Seducer Single- ton 8. .6 6 Merry Morn.... 8.. 6 5 The Dupe, 8 yrs Black Jack, 8 yrs Vulcan, 5 yrs Tyre, 4 yrs AIRDRIE, 1857. Acceptances for the CALDERBANK HANDICAP of 10 sovs each, h ft, and 3 only if declared, with 100 added ; winners of any handicap value 100 sovs 6lb, of two or one of 200 sovs 91b extra; about one mile and three quarters. age st lb age st lb K. of the Gipsies 4.. 8 11 St Clair 6.. 7 5 Gen. Williams.. 3. .7 4 Little Nell ( hb) 4.. 7 8 Pitfall a.. 7 3 The rest pay 8 sovs ea « h. Acceptances for the BURGH MEMBERS'PLATE of 50 sovs, added to a Handicap of 5 sovs each, h ft; winners of any handicap of 100 sovs, after the publication of the weights, 51b, and of the Calderbank Handicap 71b extra, in addition to auy other penalty; about a mile and a half; 17 subs, 3 of whom de- clared. The highest weight accepting having been under 8st 101b it has been raised to that weight, and the others in proportion. age st lb The Courtier .. 4. .7 9 Little Nell( hb). 4.. 7 4 General Wil- liams 8. .7 4 Chisel 5. .7 3 Sulpitia 3.. 7 0 The rest declared. * By mistake St Clare was omitted among the entries, while the owner was an original subscriber. STAMFORD, 1858. FIRST DAY.— MATCH, 200, h ft, T. Y. C.— Lord Londesborough's York, 3 yrs, Sat 101b, agst Lord Exeter's bk c by Ambrose out of Miss Stamford, 2 yrs, 6st 101b. The Swift. Grand Master. Volga. age st lb King of the Gip- sies 4.. 8 10 Alma 4,. 8 4 Plausible 5.. 8 1 * St Clare 6.. 7 13 Gathercole .... 4.. 7 11 age st lb Lady Albert.... 8.. 6 12 Seducer Single- ton 8. .6 7 MerryMorn( late Cock Robin).. 3.. 6 5 CaraFatima .. 8.. 6 2 Birmingham and Sparkbrook 8 Ripon 3 North Staffordshire. 4 Brighton 5 Plymouth 6 Airdrie 6 Edgware 6 Brighton Club 7 Wilmslow 1 Warwick 2 Western Meeting .. 3 Bridgewater 8 Canterbury 4 Hartlepool 7 Cardiff 7 Lichfield 7 Beccles 8 Derby 9 RACING FIXTURES FOR AUGUST. Ulverston 7 Lewes 10 Wolverhampton.... 10 Reading 12 Paisley 13 Knighton* 14 Heaton Norris 17 Congleton 18 Great Yarmouth.... 18 SEPTEMBER. Weymouth 9 Totnes and Bridge- town 9 Rochester 10 Thirsk 11 Weston Zoyland 11 Holbeck 15 Doncaster 15 Dover 17 1857. York 19 Abingdon 20 Swansea & Neath .. 20 Radcliffe 24 Egham 25 Weston- super- Mare., 25 Stockton 27 Hereford 27 Ipswich 27 Pontefract 21 Leicester 28 Warwick ( Military )„ 28 Walsall 23 Monmouth.., 24 Manchester Autumn.' 25 Chantilly Autumn.. 27 Newmarket F O.... 29 Chesterfield 29 OCTOBER. Northallerton II Wrexham 8 Warwick Autumn .. 20 Chester Autumn.... 6 Richmond 8 Kelso 20 R. Caledonian Hunt I Newmarket SO .... 12 Newmark « t H"'." " 26 and Edinburgh M. 6 I Perth 15 NOVEMBER. Worcester Autumn., 8 I Shrewsbury A 17 t Ludlow Autumn,.., 20 Wenlock 6 | Liverpool Autumn,. 10 I INDEX TO THE CLOSING OF Manchester .... Aug 4 Newmarket 4 Paisley 4 Reading ( dec of ft).. 4 Rochester 4 Western M. 4 Stamford 4 Warwick Sept 1 4 Brighton Club.. Aug 4 Canterbury 4 Cardiff 4 Derby 4 Doncaster 4 Dover 4 Hereford( aceeptance) 4 Ipswich 4 Lewes ( dec of ft).... 4 STAKES. Hereford Aug 6 Knighton 8 Abingdon 11 Beccles 11 Great Yarmouth.... 11 Lichfield 11 Stockton 11 Warwick Sept 11 Heath of Maryboro'. 4 Roscommon 11 Currag; h.... Cahirciveen . 25 I Gal way not fixed Armagh,,., Curragh IRELAND. AUGUST. Ballyeigh Tuam not fixed I SEPTEMBER. 2 1 Kilkee 8 I Johnstown 29 8 I Jenkinstown Park. .22 | OCTOBER. 71 Limerick 19 I Cork 27 13 I DownR. Corporation. 21 NOVEMBER. Armagh 5 STEEPLE CHASES TO COME. AUGUST. 28.— Dieppe ( 2)— For the Grand Steeple Chase ( Handicap) entries ( by sealed letters) made before 4, p. m.. May 30th, weights pub- lished on 1st July, and forfeits declared before 4 p. m., July 25. For the Second Steeple Chase ( Selling) entries made before 4 p. m., July 1st. SALE OF BLOOD STOCK BY MESSRS TATTERSALL AT WOTHORPE STUD FARM ON FRIDAY WEEK. BROOD MARE. os. PLENTIFUL, by Don John out of Plenty ( Lord Scarborough). 80 YEARLINGS. CHBSNUT COLT, by Stockwell out of Nathan's dam ( Mr Barnard) .. 300 CHESNUT COLT, by Stockwell out of Tippet ( Lord Londesborough). 100 BAT FILLY, by Ambrose out of Tisiphone ( Mr Ashworth) 57 BKOWN FILLY, by Nutwith out of Miranda ( Mr Ashworth) 36 AT TATTERSALL'S ON MONDAY LAST. THE MAID OF GOLBORNE, 7 yrs, by Orlando ( with a colt foal by Corianda) 43 MOONSHINE, by The Libel out of Twilight 36 INGLEMEEE, by Van Tromp out of Annette 20 PORTRAIT OP BLINK BONNY.— Messrs E. Gambart and Com' pany, the well- known sporting publishers, of Berners- street, Oxford- street, have just brought out a coloured engraved por- trait of this celebrated " flyer," from a picture taken from life by Mr W. Hunt, who has happily succeeded in delineating the fine racing points and characteristic peculiarities of the animal; and we have no doubt it will meet with the success amongst Blink Bonny's admirers that it deserves. RACING IN FRANCE. BOULOGNE- SUR- MER RACES. [ EROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.] For many years these races have been falling off, and this present season we should hope will be the last under the management of the present " incapables," whose conduct as racing men is beyond comment. It is to be desired that either a committee of the town be formed, who will procure some member of the Jockey Club to act as steward, or that the pro> gramme be issued entirely from " head quarters," the present proceedings being but a scandal on our national recreation. One of the most desirable races here would be a two year old race, with penalties and allowances, which, if of sufficient value, might procure at times a visitor from England, as also would the handicap and selling race ; but at present, from the unac- countable meanness of the management, scarce a dozen persons beyond the actual racing community ever know of the approach of the races until a day or two before they are run. What appears most astonishing is, that this half English town is allowing its race meeting to become a ridicule, whilst all the little meetings around, with not half the resources, are im- proving in the most rapid manner, and developing the evident delight taken by all parties in the sport. The racing was of the very poorest, and barely worthy of a return; the class of horses, however, included a few of the " first flight" on their way to England to join several of their countrymen already arrived— with what success may be seen elsewhere. In the opening race the Count de Moray's Flamm6che cut down Brassia in the easiest manner possible, never giving her supposed fine speed a chance of showing itself. The handicap was a perfect surprise, although it was well ksown that the winner's— Thea— spring running was to be taken for nothing; the great wonder, how- ever, was to account for her position at Amiens a few days be- fore, where she was beaten by Suresnes as easily as she beat the latter to- day. Diamant was in great form, aud cut down Ronzi — who attempted to give him lllb— in the commonest of canters. Glede Hawk, an English horse, made his first appearance in this country for the Prix de l'Empereur, and beat his solitary opponent, Brulot, easily enough; and another Englisher— Pcean— won a match with Legacy. The second day Diamant beat Glede Hawk in a canter, Monarque walked over for the Prix Imperial, Legacy " turned the tables" on Poean and some other brutes for the Selling Race, and Brassia won the Consola tion, which ended the sports (?) at Boulogne- sur- Mer. THURSDAY, JULT23 — PRiXDEiACoiONNBefl, 000f for horses of all ages and countries, never having won a prize of 4,000f weight for age; maidens allowed 81b; entrance 50f, 2,000 metres ( lm 2fur); 4 subs. Count Moray's b f Flamm6che, by The Baron, 3 yrs, 9llb H. Hurst 1 Baron E. Daru's ch f Brassia, 8 yrs, 941b Caillotin S M Tliierot's b f La Belle Lisette, 8 yrs, 911b Spreoty 1 M Leborque's br m Lisette, aged, 1231b Greenwood I Won in a canter by five or six lengths, the same distance be' tween second and third. Lisette beaten off. GRAND PRIX DB LA VILLE DB BOULOGNE HANDICAP of 3,000f, added to a Sweepstakes of 300f, 200f ft, and lOOf only if declared ; the second to receive 500f out of the entries, & c, 4,000 metres ( 2m 4fur); 20 subs. Count de Lagrange's b f Th£ a, by Electrique, 3 yrs, 921b. Spreoty 1 Count de Morny* s b f Suresnes, 8 yrs, 841b ( inc 41b ex) .. Esling 2 M Lupin's ch c Jaguar, 8 yrs, 881b Kitchener 3 M Mosselman's b c Le Monsieur, 4 yrs, 1041b Watkins 0 M Latache de Fay's br f Marville, 8 yrs, 1041b G. Abray 0 Th6a made most of the running and won in a canter by several lengths. A bad third. PRIX DBS HARAS of 2,000f, for three year olds and upwards winners extra ; entrance lOOf, the second to receive the half of the entries; 3,000 metres ( lm 7fur); 3 subs. Count de Morny's b c Diamant, by Caravan or La Cldture, 4 yrs, 1201b Ludlam 1 Mdme Latache de Fay's bk f Ronzi, 5 yrs, 1811b Boldrick 2 Diamant took up the running immediately the flags were down, and never being headed won in a canter by three lengths PRIX DB L'EMPEREUR of l, 5G0f, for horses of all ages and countries, never having won 7, OOOf; weight for age; penalties for winning, & c ; entrance 150f, h ft; the second to save his stake; 2,200 metres ( Ira 3fur); 4 sube. M Abdale's br c Glede Hawk, by Birdcatcher. S yrs, 971bSpreoty 1 M Lupin's ch c Brulot, 8 yrs, 931b Kitchener 2 Won in a canter by two lengths. MATCH, 60 to 50, on Poean agst Legacy, 3,400 metres ( 2m lfur) Mr S. Lowe's ch c Pcean, by The Hero, 3 yrs, 881b.... F. Carter 1 Mr De la Poer's br f Legacy, 3 yrs, 791b Durand 2 A good race, won by three parts of a length. SATURDAY.— PRIX DB LA SOCIETB of 150f, for all horses never having won the sum of 7, OOOf; entrance 150f; weight for age, penalties, & c; 2,000 metres ( lm 2fur); 4 subs. Count de Morny's b c Diamant, by Caravan, or La Cloture, 4 yrs, 1101b W. Ludlam 1 Mr J. Abdale's br c Glede- Hawk, 3 yrs, 991b. Watkins 2 Won in a canter by three lengths. PRIX IMPERIAL of 4, OOOf, for three year olds and upwards 4,000 metres ( 2m 4fur); 1 sub. Count de Lagrange's b c Monarque, by Sting, The Baron, or The Emperor, 5 yrs, 1851b Spreoty w 0 PRIX A RECLAMER of 1, OOOf, for all horses, three year olds and upwards; weight for age; the winner to be sold for 4, OOOf, with allowances if for less; entrance 50f; 2,000 metres ( lm 2fur); 6 subs. M De la Poer's br f Legacy, by Nunnykirk, 8 yrs, 841b ( 1, OOOf) P. Durand Mr S. Lowe's ch c Poean, 8 yrs, 931b ( 2,600) F. Carter 2 Count d'Hedouville's bk f Fleurine, 841b ( 1,000) Esling 8 M Leborque's bm Lisette, aged, 1091b(, 1000) Wakefield 4 Won easily by two lengths. PRIX DE CONSOLATION ( Handicap) of 500f, for the beaten horses; entrance 50f; 1,200 metres (# fur); 3 subs. Baron de Daru's ch f Brassia, 8 yrs, 1001b Caillotin 1 M Mosselman's br c Le Monsieur, 4 yrs, 1151b Watkins Won in a canter by several lengths. JUF 20-- PFIIX SPECIAL of 1, OOOf, for three year olds; 2,000 metres ( lm 2fur); 4 subs. J ' M de Vanteaux's br c Wergiss- men- nicht, by jslalton, 1161b ' j Mitchell 1 M T. de SSvin's b c Sylvain, 1081b .... . /. Stables 2 M Fou d s b f Miss Anna, 1091b P Prunet 3 M Fould's ch c Coradin, 1081b Middleditch 4 A good race, won by a head ; a good third. HARAS of 1, OOOf, for three year olds and upwards; 2,000 metres ( lm 2fur); 5 subs. MaJ" w h/ Ji Sans- Soaci, by Sting, 3 yrs, 981b.. Chifney 1 ™ rrH' Cutler- s bk f Marie- Shah, 4 yrs, 1211b Staples 2 rw?? 1^ C > 01lU5 papier 4 yrs, 1251b P. Prunet 3 Count ue Bony's ch f Jonquille, 3 yrs, 951b Smith 0 Mkubercasaux's b f Cendrillon, 3 yrs, 951b Webb 0 Won in a canter: Cendrillon and Jonquille beaten off. PRIX DE LA SOCIETB D'AGRICULTURE of 500f, for horses bred ™ b? s aud Pau> & c ! entrance 25f, half to the second; 2.500 metres ( rather more than lm 4fur); 2 subs. M Fouldjs b e Ddrviche, by Sting, 3 yra, 911b Smith 1 M Rosas s b f Stelline, 3yrs, 9llb 2 Won easily. TUESDAY,— PRIX D'ESSAI of l, 500f, for two year olds, having resided in the divisions of the Midi or the West u A„? A. of the race' entrance lOOf, half to the seconds colts 1081b, fillies 1051b ; 1,000 metres ( 5fur); 15 subs. Baron de Nexon's br f Day's Spring, by Annandale out of Aurora Chifuev 1 M A. Demont's br c Alexander, by Garry Owen out of Castanette Staples 2 Count de Bony's b c Faverolles, by Mr Waggs out of'' Xenodice p prunet 3 Count de Bony's b f Gitana, by Ionian out of BoWmienne.... 0 rS ! f « ony 8 51 £ ulli}; er, by Prince Caradoc outof Quality 0 V^ t* ill b f Castille, by Prince Caradoc out of Leana.. 0 M t ould s b c by Garry O wen or Young Emilius out of Zamire 0 Day s Spring, getting a good lead at start, made strong run- ning throughout, and won in a canter by four or five lengths; a length between second and third; the rest scattered. PRIX IMPERIAL of 4, OOOf, for four year olds and upwards ; 4,00 ® metres ( 2 m 4fur); 5 subs. Count de Bony's b h Biberon, by The Emperor. ^ Syw, 1171b Middleditch 1 Baron de IM exon's ck f Finery. 4 yrs, 1071b Chifney 2 Mde Vanteaux's bhMdeSaint Jean. 5yrs, 1211b .. MitcheU S M de Sevm's br h FaDiOze, 6 yrs, 124fb ... I Staples 0 Count de Bony's ch m Agar, aged, 1211b Prunet 0 VVon in a canter by six lengths. Agar and Fa Dieze pulled up lame. A HURDLE RACE of 500f, for four year olds and upwards; en- trance 25f for the second; 2,200 metres ( lm 3 fur); 3 subs. Count de la Palme's b h by Beggarman, aged, 1461b.... Owner 1 M C. de Tervess b f Flesr de Mai, 4 yrs, 1361b Mitchell 2 Count de Cambolac's b h Marcoussis, 6, yrs, 1361b Pierce S Won easily.' AMIENS RACES. [ FROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.] SUNDAY, JULY 19.— The day's sport at Amiens was highly creditable to the managers, and is another proof of the advancement evident in the northern country meetings. Such a crowd was never before seen at Amiens race course, nor ever, we hope, will be subjected to such uncourteous treatment at the hands of officials as was their lot this day. No respect was shown to persons whatever, and the re- cognised " little rights" of owners of horses, trainers, and jockeys, were altogether set at nought. The racing, however, was ex « cellent, and Count Morny quite the hero of the day, his stable for once, after a long rest, carrying all before it. A kind of trial steeple chase over the " mildest" of fenees produced a good field of horses, and a very interesting race, and wound up this capital day. PRIX DES HARAS of 1,000?, for three and four year olds; weight for age; penalties and allowances; entrance, 50f, to go to the second ; 2,000 metres ( lm 2fur); 9 subs. Count de Morny's b f Flamm& he, by The Baron, 3 yrs, 951b ....... H. Hurst 1 Mdme Latache de Fay's b c Marquemont, 3 yrs, 9Slb. G. Pratt 2 M Delamarre's b f Mira, 3 yrs, 951b Lambert 0 Count de Lagrange's b c Anjou, 3 yrs, 981b Spreoty 0 M Thierot's b f La Belle Lisette, 3 yrs, 951b Steele 0 M Laluye's b f Mendosse, 8 yrs, 951b Quince 0 Won in a canter by five or six lengths. Mira a bad third: Anjou fourth. PRIX DU MINISTEEE of l, 500f, for three year olds and upwards, not having wou the Grand Prix Imperial or Derby; weight for age; penalties for winning; entrance, 75f, half to the second; 2,500 metres ( rather more than lm 4fur); 6 subs. Count de Morny's b c Diamant, by Caravan or La Clo- _ ture, 4yrs, 1261b Ludlam 1 Count de Lagrange's b c Brutus, 3 yrs, 1021b Spreoty 2 Brutus led for the first three quarters of a mile, when Diamant went in front, and won in a canter by three lengths. PRIX DE LA SOCIETE ( Handicap) of 2,500f, open to all, three year olds and upwards; entrance, 125f, 75f ft, and 25f only it declared; the second to receive two- thirds of the entrance 3,800 metres ( 2m 3fur); 23 subs. Count de Morny's b f Suresnes, by Brocardo or Nunny- kirk, 3 yrs, 791b Esling 1 Mr T. Carter's ch f Noblesse, 3 yrs, 791b W. Carter 2 Count de La Grange's b f Th6a, 3 yrs, 911b Morrison 3 M bchickler's ch f Seville, 4 yrs, Ullb Rickards 0 Viscount de Namur's ch h Eulogist, aged, 1131b.... Lamplugh 0 M Mosselman's br c Le Monsieur, 4 yrs, 1061b Watkins 0 Count A. de Komar's br m Golconde, 6 yrs, 1091b Ellam 0 Baron E. Daru's br c Bordeaux, 3 yrs, 791b Quince 0 Count de Blangy's ch f Fleur- des- Loges, 3 yrs, 911b.. Lambert 0 Viscount A. Talon's br f Tchernaia, 3 yrs, 791b Charrett 0 Betting: 3 to 1 agst Tbea, 9 to 2 agst Seville, 5 to leach agsfe Fleur- des- Loges and Eulogist, 9 to 1 agst Suresnes, 10 and 15 to 1 agst the others. Tchernaia took up the running at a good paoe with Noblesse, Golconde, and Fleur- des- Loges in close company, whilst Th6a and Seville laid off; after running about a mile and a half with the lead, Tchernia resigned to Suresnes, who emerging from the middle increased the pace so visibly that Eulogist, Bordeaux, and Fleur- des- Loges were immediately dis- posed of, and dropped into the rear. Golconde and Noblesse laid second and third to Suresnes approaching the last turn, and Th6a and Seville, passing one by one the beaten horses, raced round the turn into the straight, and got up within a length of Suresnes; at the distance Golconde was beaten, and immediately afterwards Seville " cried enough," when a pretty race with the three year olds ensued, which ended in favour of Suresnes by three parts of a length, Noblesse, who came again at the finish, beating Th6a by the same distance for second place; Seville was a bad fourth, Golconde, Fleur- des- Loges, and Le Monsieur next, and Eulogist tailed off. A STEEPLE CHASE of 2,500f, open to all horses, four year olds and upwards; entrance 120f, h ft; common weight, 1441b ; the winner to be sold for 10,000f, with allowances if for less, & c; about 3.000 metres ( lm 7fur); 9 subs. Count de Perregaux's b f Cordoue, by Sting, 4 yrg, 1221b ( 2,060?) ..,: :.......! G. Abray 1 Mr Kelley's ch h Torrent, aged, 1191b ( 1,000) Owner 2 Viscount de Laurie ton's br in Lady Arthur, aged. ,, 1361b ( 6,000) .?.... W. Planner 8 Mr Manby's b m Kibworth Lass, 6 yrs, 1321b ( 4,000).... Enock 0 Count de Laire's bk g Noir Animal, 5 yrs, 1321b( 4,000) Wakefield 0 Viscount A. Talon's b g Deceitful, aged, 1221b ( l, 000). Donaldson 0 Count d'Hedouville's ch h Gague Petit, 6 yrs, 1261b ( 4,000) H. Lamplugh 0 Mr T. Cassidy s b g Xantippe, 5 yrs, 1161b ( 1,000) Owner 0 Mr Henry's ch h Ratapoil, 5 yrs 1161b ( 1,000).. G. Cunnington 0 Betting: 7 to 2 agst Lady Arthur, 9 to 2 agst Torrent, 6 and 10 to 1 agst the others. Deceitful jumped off with the lead, Tor- e ent, Gague Petit, and Lady Arthur his immediate followers all cleared the first hurdle well with the exception of Noir Ani- mal, who bolted through the cords, aud at the next fence fell and had no more to do with the race. Ratapoil also soon after fell and was disposed of, meanwhile Torrent headed Deceitful, and the pace became first- rate ; Gague Petit and Lady Arthur held third and fourth positions, and Kibworth Lass, Xantippe, and Cordoue followed in the order named. No change took place until half a mile from home, when Deceitful was beat, and Cordoue rushing past her horses took the lead from Torrent, was never afterwards caught, and won easily by half a length, Lady Arthur a moderate third, the others beaten off. COURSING. COURSING FIXTURES FOE 1857. SEPTEMBER. PLACE. COUNTY. JtTDGH. HRBTINS Biggar( St Leger, & c).. Lanarkshire .... Mr Nightingale,. 20& lol. days OCTOBER. Begerin Wexford Mr Owens 8& foldaya Border Roxburghshire .. Mr R. Boulton.... 9,10 Burton- on- TrentClub.. Staffordshire .... MrM'George .... 12 North Union Antrim MrOweas 14,15 Ardrossan Club Ayrshire 15 Southport ( Open) Lancashire Mr A. Bennett .. 19 & fol days Amesbury Champion.. Wiltshire 19 & fol days Mr Owens .21,22 224- FBL days .26 Belleek Fermanagh.. Dirleton and North Ber- wick ( St Leger Club and Open Stakes).... East Lothian..,. Middle Salop Limerick Club ( Derry Castle) Combcrmere Cheshire MarketWeighton ( Open) Yorkshire ...... Altcar Club Lancashire...... Mr M'George.... 28,29,30 Kyle Club Ayrshire Mr J. Dunlop.... 29, 30 Andoversford Club .... Gloucestershire 30, 81 Sheffield Yorkshire Mr R. Boulton .. not fixed. Burton- on- Trent Club . Staffordshire .... Mr M'George.... not fixed. NOVEMBER, Mr Warwick . 26,27 Mr Warwick ..., 2 « , 27 Mr R. Boulton ,. 27& fol days MrM'George.... 3,4,5,6 Mr Warwick .... 4, 5 Mr R. Boulton .. 4,5 Mr Nightingale,, 5,6 Mr Warwick .... 5,6 9,10 Mr Warwick . 9 & fol. days .11,12 MONT DE MARSAN RACES. SUNDAY, JULY 12.— PRIX DE L'EMPEREUR of 4, OOOf, for horses born in the Midi in 1854; entrance 200, h ft; the second to receive 400f out of the entries ; colts 1081b, fillie 1051b; winners extra; 2,100 metres ( rather more than lm 2fur); 24 subs. M du Garreau's b f Gentille Annette, by Commodore Napier, 1061b H. Cutler 1 M Fould's brf Miss Anna, 1071b P. Prunet 2 M de Vanteaux's br c Wergiss- men- nicht, 1101b..., J. Mitchell 8 M T. de Savin's b c Sylvain, 1121b Staples 4 Baron de Nexon's br c Sans- Souci, 1061b Chimey 0 Baron de Nexon's b c Carignan, 1661b Conchman 0 M Fould's br c Derviche, 1101b Middleditch 0 M E. Dubois's b c Hams, 1061b Michel 0 Won easy by a length ; a head between second and third; a good fourth. PRIX DE LA VILLE HANDICAP of l, 500f, for three year olds and upwards ; entrance 100f, h It, and 25 only if declared; the second to receive 200f ; 300 metres ( lm 7fur); 18 subs. Count de Bony's b h Biberon, by The Emperor, 5 yrs, 1151b Middleditch 1 Baron de Nexon's ch f Finery, 4 yrs, 1191b Chifney 2 M Suborcasaux's b c Salvator, 3 yrs, 941b Webb 0 Count de Bony's ch f Jonquille, 3 yrs, 85lh Smith 0 Won easily by a length. MONDAY, JULY 13.— PRIX DES PAVILLONS of L, 500f, for three year olds and upwards six months in the Midi; entrance 100, h ft, if declared ; the second to receive half the entries, the other half to the fund,& c ; 3,000 metres ( lm 7fur); 15 subs. M T. de Sevm's br h Fa Dieze, by Commodore Napier, 6 yrs. 1321b Staples 1 M Fould's brf Miss Anna. 8 yrs, 1031b Middleditch 2 M du Garreau's b f Gentille Annette, 3 yrs, 911b Cutler 3 M de Bancarel's b f Rocka, 5 yrs, 1151b Moulin 0 M Fould's b c Young Napier, 4 yrs, 1241b P, Prunet 0 M Subercasaux's b f Sensitive, 4 yrs, 1091b Webb 0 M Fould's ch c Coradin, 3 yrs, 981b Smith 0 A good race, won by three parts of a length ; a head between second and third. PRIX PRINCIPAL of 2,000 f, for three year olds and upwards, 4c; 3,000 metres ( lm 7fur); 4 subs. M T. de Sevin's br c Cond< § , by The Libel, 4 yrs, 1281b.. Staples 1 Count de Bony's b li Biberon, 5 yrs, 1271D P. Prunet 2 M Dartigaux's b f Stelline, 3 yrs, 1071b Jullien 3 A severe race, won by a head; a bad third. Spelthorne Club Wiltshire Baldook Club Herts Malton( Open) Yorkshire .... Ridgway Club( Lytham) Lancashire.... Baschurch Salop Lougliorsley Ashdown Park Cham- pion Berkshire...... Audlem Cheshire Nithsdale and Galloway Mr A. Bennett . .12," 18 Betterfield Flintshire MrWarwiok ..,. 16 Caledonian ( St Leger).. Edinburgh ...... Mr Boulton...... 17& f » I. days Bridekirk Mr A. Dalzell.... 17 & 18 Cardington Club Beetferdshire .... Mr Warwick .... 17,18.19 LimerickClub( Clorane) 18,19 Coouetdale Club( Open). Northumberland 24, 25 " Ardrossan ( St Leger).. Ayrshire 26 Newmarket Champioa. Cambridgeshire.. Mr M'George.... 80 & fol day Burton- on- Trent Club., Staffordshire .... Mr M'George.... not fixe d Burlton Salop Mr Warwick .... notfixed DECEMBER. Ridgway Club ( South- port) Lancashire 8,4 Mountainstown Meath Mr Owens 9,19 Ardrossan Club Ayrshire 10 Spelthorne Club Middlesex Mr M'George .... 15,16 Cardington Club ( Open). Bedlordshire..., Mr Warwick .... 15,16.17,& 1S Altcar Club Lancashire 16,17 Limerick Club ( Open) ( Knocknee) 16,17 Burton on- Trent Club.- Staffordshire .... MrJM'George,... not fixed JANUARY, 1858. Altcar Club Lancashire 29,21 Limerick Club ( Glen- stall Castle) 2 ® , 21 Spelthorne Club Middlesex not fixed Burton- on- Trent Club .. Staffordshire.... Mr M'George.... not fixed FEBRUARY. Ridgway Club ( Lytham) Lancashire 4,5 Ardrossan Club Ayrshire 11 Limerick Club ( Derry Castle) 1 « , 17 Spelthorne Club Wiltshire Mr M'George.... 16,17,18 Burton- on- Trent( Open). Staffordshire Mr M'George.... not fixed MARCH Limerick Club ( Open) ( Clorane) 17,18 Burton- en- Trent Club.. Staffordshire.... Mr M'George.... not fixed APRIL. Limerick Club ( Open) ( Knocknee) .. 21,22 GREYHOUND PRODUCE. On the 27th ult, at Maltby, Mr W. Thompson's brindled bitch Maltby, eleven pups to Mr Hutchison's Happy go Lucky ( late Simpleton), three black dogs, two black bitches, one brindled dog, two blue dogs, one fawn dog, one red dog, and one brindled bitch. On the 28th ult, Mr Wrightson's Polly, by Haymaker out of Wrong Decision, seven pups by Mr Bursell's Masquerader, five fawn bitches with black muzzles, one fawn and white dog, and one bitch dead. On the 23d ult, at Graville Hall, near Evesham, Mr A. D. Gough's black bitch Belle, by Pilot out of Gipsy Gal, twelve gups to Mr Randell's Black Cloud, namely, five black dogs, three lack bitches, three red dogs, one red bitch. IRISH.— On the 20th alt, at Wexford, Mr Cooper's fawn bitch """' WJI w. wu UI U1BUUOO, IVIU 1CU IJ. LLIR black muzzles, one red dog, and one red bitch since dead. MELBOURNE, AUSTRALIA.— The Istanboul left Plymouth on the 16th, with a full cargo for Melbourne; also carrying out the largest number of thorough bred horses ever sent to Melbourne in one vessel. The horses have been selected and shipped by J. Purvis, Esq, one of the oldest settlers and oldest supporters of the Turf in Victoria. There are four yearlings, two and three year olds, untried, the others brood mares, and the entire horse Peter Wilkins, by The Flying Dutchman out of Typee's dam, intended as a stallion. From this horse's blood and appearance we think he will be a great acquisition to the colony, for no better blood could have been selected in England, and the im- portation of the young horses is likely to prove most advantageous to the racing colony of Victoria, 6 BELL'S LIFE IN LONDON, AUGUST 2, 1857. AQUATIC EEGISTEE. HIGH WAXES AT LONDON BRIDGE. MOBSIKA, BVBNINB. .... 17 min past 11 .... 39 sain past 11 .... 51 aain past 11 .... 25 mia past 13 .... 51 lain past 12 .... 15 mm past 1 ..,.: J 7 aain past .... 0 min past 2 .... 17 min past 2 .... 89 sain past 2 .... 58 min past 2 .... « min paet 3 .... 33 mia past 3 .... 50 min past 3 SUNDAY, AUG 2 MONDAY ... Ttjbsdat WEDNESDAY ... THTRAI DAY Fbiday Saturday REGATTAS AND MATCHES TO COME. AUGUST. 3.— Brown and Leaver— to row Laton and Taylor from Battersea to Lambeth, for fsa side. 8.— Blackwall Regatta. S.— Great Grimsby Regatta. S.— Twickenham Annual Regatta. 8.— Hughes and Jaoksan— to row from Putney to Barnes, for £ 5 a side, SL 4.— Swansea Regatta. ,, ,, _ Royal Yacht Squadron Regatta. Pnsie Albert s Cup. 1( 5, e.— Royai Thames National KegaUa. 5.— Chappie and hurtees- aki - to row from Erith to Woolwich, Chappie staking £ io to £ 20. 5.— Devonport and Stonehouse Regatta. 5,6.— Royal Yorkshire Yacht Club Regatta. 6.— Roval Yacht Squadron Regatta. Her Majesty's Cup. 10.— Royal Victoria Yaeht Club Regatta commences. 10.— Mersey Rowing Club Regatta. 11.— Leander Club. Apprentices Coat and Badge, from Westminster to Putney. 11.— Junior United Rowing Club Four- oared Race, from Putney to Chel- sea Suspension Bridge. 11.— Greenwich Regatta. 12, IS.— Howth Regatta. 18.— Royal Welsh Yacht Club Regatta. 15.— Birkenhead Model Yacht Club Challenge Cap, 15.— Hampton Amateur Regatta. 17.— Cannon and Fox to row Ronco and Store], from Putney to Barnes, for £ 5 a side. r ' J••• w* ® 17.— L » udon Unity Club Four- oared Race, from Barnes to Pratney. 17,18,19.— Manchester and Salford Regatta. 18,— Dartmouth Royal Regatta. 20.— Bedford Ouse Regatta. Entries close Aug 14. 80,21.— Talkin Tarn Amateur Regatta. 21.— Tenby Regatta. 24.— Woolwich Annual Regatta. 84.— Burnham Regatta. 24.— Teignmouth Regatta. 24.— Burnham Regatta. 25.— Hastings Regatta. 25.— Tower of London Regatta. 26.— Royal Western Yacht Club Regatta, 26, 2$.— Royal Northern Yacht Club Regatta at Dunoon. 28.— Torbay Royal Regatta. 28,29.— City of Glasgow Regatta, 89.— Olyd j Model Yacht Club Regatta at Helensburgh, SI and Sept l.— Goole Annual Regatta. SEPTEMBER. 8.— Finnis and White— to row from Putney to Mortlake, for £ 25 a side, 7.— Dover and Cinque Ports Regatta. 24.— Cannon and Rice— to row from Woolwich to Limehouse, £ 25 a side. ROYAL YACHT SQUADRON INTELLIGENCE. COWES, JULY 30.— Arrivals : July 24th, the Wizard, William Delafield, Esq, from Portsmouth, and Derwent, Charles Lee, Esq, from Guernsey ; 25th, Firefly, Sir Henry Oglander, Bart, from the westward, for Ryde , Zara, Commodore the Earl of Wilton, from the Channel Isles and Southampton ; 27th, Storm- finch, Ool C. B. Bowers, from the westward, for Southampton ; 28th, Dryad, the Earl of Cardigan, K. C. B., from the eastward ; 29th, Osprey, Col R. W. Huey, from Southampton, and sailed this day for Torquay ; 30th, Ceciie, the Marquis of Conyngham, and Lancashire Witch, from Portsmouth.— Sailed : July 26th, Capricorn, Vice- Commodore C. R. M. Talbot, Esq, M. P., for the westward ; 28th, Sapphire, the Right Hon T. M. Gibson, for the eastward ; 29th, Minx yawl, Lord Londesborough, for Hull, The following yachts have been at the station during the week :— Zara, Commodore the Earl of Wilton ; Capricorn, Vice- Commodore C. R. M. Talbot, Esq, M. P.; Titania, Robert Ste- phenson, Esq, M. P. ; Cscile, the Marquis of ConyDgham ; Sap- phire, the Right Hon T. M. Gibson • Beatrice, John E. W. Rolls, Esq ; Enchantress, Sir Thos. Whitchcote, Bart; Eugenie, Richard Frankland, Esq; Firefly, Sir Henry Oglander, Bart; Derweut, Charles Lee, Esq ; Magic, Sir R. Block, Esq ; Queen of the Isles ; A. Greville, Esq; Fancy, Marquis of Drogheda ; Zouave, Richard Arabin, Esq ; Deecan yawl, George Bentwick, Esq, M. P.; Minx, Lord Londesborough ; Caprice, Lieut- Colonel Charles Baring; Aurora, Le Marchant Thomas, Esq; Bacchante, B. H. Jones, Esq ; Dryad, the Earl of Cardigan, K. C. B.; Extra- vaganza, Sir Percy Shelley, Bart; Lulworth, Joseph Weld, Esq ; Arrow, Thos. Chamberlayne, Esq ; Wizard, Wm. Delafield, Esq; Amazon yawl, Sir John B. Walsh, Bart, M. P.; Antelope, Capt W. H. Woodhouse; Torquoise, C. H. Coote, Esq; Galley of Lorn, Marquis of Breadalbane. ROYAL VICTORIA YACHT CLUB. RYDE, JULY 30.— Yachts at and off the station: Arrow, Thos. Chamberlayne, Esq, Vice- Commodore; Gem, Sir John Barker Mill, Bart: Zouave, Richard Arabin, Esq; Georgians, Capt Thellusson; Rattlesnake, R. G. Duff, Esq; Anonyma, N. P. O'Shee. Esq; Snake, Capt George Brigstocke ; Maraquita, F. B. Carew, Esq; Irene, E. C. Scholefield, Esq; Shadow, Sir Gilbert East, Bart; Katinka, A. H. Davenport, Esq; Aurora, Le Marehaufc Thomas, Esq; Whirlwind, Frederick Thynue, Esq; Caiman, Henry Ormsby Rose, Esq; Antelope, W. H. Wcoa- house, Esq; Hesperus, N. Montefiore, Esq; Dawn, Thos. Broadwooa, Esq; Spell, Henry Saaith Trower, Esq ; Beatrice, J. E. W. Rolls, Esq ; Dryad, the Earl of Cardigan,, ROYAL SOUTHERN YACHT CLUB. ARRIVALS— July 23 : Vestal and Thought, F. O. Marshall, Esq ; Cyclone, W. Patterson, jun, Esq ; Gipsy, J. Taylor, Esq ; Mosquito, T. Groves, Esq, 22d : Lulworth, J. Weld, Esq ; Extravaganza, Sir Percy Shelley, Bart. 23d : Glance, W. Bart- lett, Esq ; Wildfire, J. T. Turner, Esq. 24th : Triton, G. Meares, Esq ; Coral Queen, W. Tomlin, Esq ; Cayman, H. O. Rose, Esq ; Gem, Sir J. B. Mill, Bart; Lotus, Earl Vane; Water Lily, H. M. Hammersley, Esq ; Gipsy, J. Taylor, Esq ; Will o' the Wisp, G. Taylor, Esq; Antelope, Woodhouse, Esq; Ceciie, Marquis of Conyngham, 25th : Stella, J. Hibbert, Esq; Irene, E. 0. Seholefield, Dryad, Earl of Cardigan; Destiny, Colonel Grimes ; Spell. 27th: Rover, E. M. Shaw, Esq; Arro w; Quiver; Pip, Capt Wigsell; Mazeppa, C. Bromley, Esq. SAILINGS.— July 23: Vestal and Thought, F. O. Marshall, Esq ; Enchantress, Sir T. Whitchcote, Bart; Extravaganza, Sir Percy Shelley, Bart; Dream, G. Bentinck, Esq, M. P. ; Spell. 25th : Beatrice, J. E. W. Rolls, Esq ; Antilope, Woodhouse, Esq. 27th: Bacchante, B. H. Jones, Esq; Coral Queen, W. Tomlin, Esq ; Will o' the Wisp, G. Taylor, Esq ; Emmet, E. Gibson, Esq ; lone, S. Low, Esq ; Vestal, F. O. Marshall, Esq, 28th: Destiny, Colonel Grimes ; Mosquito, T. Groves, jun, Esq ; Dryad, Earl of Cardigan ; Cayman, H. O. Rose, Esq; Water Lily, H. M. Hammersley, Esq ; Triton, G. Meares, Esq ; Spell; Phantom, S. Lane, Esq ; Wildfiro, J. T. Turner, Esq. 29th : Ceciie, Marquis of Conyngham; Lulworth, J. Weld, Esq; Gipsy, J. Taylor, Esq. Saluted the Right Hon the Earl of Cardigan, ou 28th, as Commodore of R. S. Y. Club, who was chairman at the annual general dinner on the 27th, and who awarded the prizes of the regatta at the same. The yacht Pip, Capt Wigaell, 7 tons, that sunk during the match of the 24th, has been got up, and is now lying in the river Itchen, Southampton. ROYAL WESTERN YACHT CLUB. JULY 30.— YACHTS ARRIVED : Harlequin, C. Penrose, Esq, 24th inst; Sapphire, — Bell, Esq, 24th inst. SAILED.— Harlequin, 26th inst; Sapphire, 27th inst. IN PORT.— Edith, W. F. Moore, Esq ; Fawn, Hon Col Hall; Medina, T. W. Fox, Esq ; Pixie, R. Shurlock, Esq ; Fawn, H. Fillis, Esq ; Annie, S, Triscott, Esq ; Elfin, Captain Tom- linson, Esq, R. N. LONDON MODEL YACHT CLUB. The next general meeting will be held at Anderton's Hotel, Fleet- street, at half- past seven o'clock ou Tuesday, August 4th, when the chair will be taken and business commenced at eight o'clock precisely. Members are particularly requested to be early in their attendance, that the business of the evening may commence punctually at the hour stated above, and be closed as early as possible._ PAIGNTON REGATTA. Stewards: J. Belfleld, Esq, H. Studdy, Esq. Secretary and trea- surer, J. T. Goodridge, Esq. Nestled in the north west cotner of Torbay, and com- manding, across three miles of the bay, one of the best views of the unrivalled western watering place, Torquay, is situated Paignton, once an obscure and almost unknown fishing village, now an attractive resort for invalids and pleasure- seekers. In- creasing with their prosperity has been the ambition of its in- habitants, and, for years past, they have vied successfully with their more aristocratic neighbours in providing a capital regatta, as well for their own amusement as the gratification of the visi- tors. This year the exertions of the committee, supported by a keen sportsman in the person of their highly respected and zea- lous honorary secretary, were more than usually successful; a handsome sum was subscribed, the number of competing vessels more than the average. The weather, on Thursday, was highly favourable, a drizzling rain, about nine o'clock, introducing a stiff breeze from the south- west, which happily continued throughout the day, and clearing the air of humidity, gave the necessary life and animation to the sports. As an example to others less magnanimoss ( and Torquay for one may perhaps take the hint) the lessees of the Paignton Pier very liberally relin- quished their dues on all vessels engaged in the sports, or con- taining pleasure parties, who preferred the cool and invigorating breezes on the " briny " to the sand and dust which are the un- pleasantly inevitable adjuncts of the shore, under circumstances highly favourable to sailing. There was no particular feature to notice, if we except Capt Bayly's second victory with the Ethel, it being only her second time of raoing. The following is a record of the sports :— A PRIZE for boats belonging to Paignton Harbour, bona fide the property of fisherman. First prize £ 1 10s, second £ 1 6s, third £ 1 Is, fourth 15s, fifth 10s. First round: Stingaree, J. Pepton; the Fiend, Parnell; Eliza, Matthews; Ellen, R. Daniel; Isabella, F. Churchward. The start was effected at 12: 45, the Fiend, whose position was the best, taking a decided lead, fellower: at a distance of about a dozen boats' lengths by the others, all well together when off Torquay. TheEliza reached the Fiend and passed her slightly, but very soon lost her advantage, the Fiend fetching about a length ahead; in this order they raced for about a couple of miles, when off the flag- boat the Eliza again challenged, passed her antagonist, and shot some lengths ahead, but going too far out, she lost her ground in beat- ing back, and Stinsaree being more successfully handled got the lead by a couple of minutes. On rounding the mark boat ( first time) Isabella carried away her gaff topsail, which threw her astern a little, but eventually came in the winner. The following is the record of running:— YACHT. lST ROUND, 2D BOUND. STINGAKBK 149 0 8 6 19 ISABEMA 151 0 S 3 32 ELIZA 1 52 30 3 5 55 THE FIEND 1 53 0 S 3 84 ELLBN 1 57 30 8 8 SO The second round, as will be seen, was very closely contested with a marked change in position. The Fiend having gone further to leeward of the mark boat than the Isabella, lost in the last tack by a couple of seconds. A PRIZE for fishing boats belonging to any port; first prize £ 2, second £ 1 5s, third 17s 6d, fourth 12s 6d, fifth 7s 6d; three times round.— Mystery, Thomas, Torquay; Jack, Thomas Snow, Brixham; Lily of the Valley, Shears, Exmouth; Julia, Bicknell, Exmouth ; Gannett, Pearson, Torauay. A capital start at 1: 23 , showed Mystery in front, with Gannet nearly alongside, and the rest following closely, Off Torquay Gannett showed the way, but when off the mark boat Mystery and Jack passed her, and the whole came in as follows :— lST BOUND. 2D BOUND. SD BOUND. YACHT. H. M. S. H. Sf. S. H. M. S. MXSTEEY 2 13 5 5 13 i i 7 20 JACK 2 11 25 ? 10 11 4 2 45 JULIA ,2 19 7 3 11 29 4 3 50 GANNETT 2 15 49 •. 3 7 SO 4, 0 20 In the second round Gannett gained the lead, and kept it, being never headed, and she increased her advantage to the close of the race. A PUSSE of £ 10, for vessels not exceeding 15 tons; firs^ prize £ 5, second £ 2 10s, third £ 1 5s, fourth 15s, fifth 10s. YACHT. TONS, OWNER. PLACE. ETHEL 15 Captain Bayly Teignmouth FIREFLY 12 Captain Adams .... Lympstone CURLEW 12 Major Brown Exmouth FAIRY 9...... Bicknell. Esq Exmouth The s. fart took place at 1: 47. The reputation of the Ethel consequent upon her achievement at Plymouth last week, made her an object of much interest. She was closely criticised by yachtsmen, and caused some diversity of opinion, although generally she was a favourite. It was expected, however, that the Fairy and Curlew would run her close. The Firefly was Unknown, as this was her first appearance in saf. t water. What- ever doubts may have existed as to the result were speedily set at rest by the conduct of Ethel, who behaved adrcirably, took the lead first round, when off Torquay, and was never fetched afterwards. The following shows the running :— lST BOUND, 2D BOUND. 3D BOUND. H. M. S. H. M. S. H. M, S. ETHEL 2 31 30 8 17 8 3 59 76 FAIBY 2 39 0 3 26 2 4 10 20 FIREFLY 2 39 5 3 26 55 4 16 50 CUBLEW 2 37 5 3 28 4 4 17 0 Rowing matches and oilm amusements concluded the sports. IjULWOBTH .. 11 40 45 Mosquito. ... 11 43 31 WILD runs ... 11 44 H. M. 8, CYCLONE ..,. 11 54 SO EMMET 11 54 50 ROYAL SOUTHERN REGATTA, SOUTHAMPTON. FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, JULY 24 AND 25. The annualof the Royal Southrons came off as above under the most favourable auspices. Ou both days there was a strong breeze from the west, quite enough to be agreeable, or even to try the matal of the contending yachts. Better sport and prettier sailing matches it has not been our good fortune to witness for many years; and had it not been for the melancholy disaster which happened on the first day, there would have been nothing to have disturbed the harmony of the event. In our last we were enabled by means of the electric telegraph to give to our yachting friends the result of the first day's sport, so far as related to the order of arrival; but the race is not at all times to the swift, as will be seen by our report, which we now present in full. Iu the first place we take occasion to observe that we were placed under embarrassing circumstances, having " to fish out" our information in the best manner we could. The " mutiny" having extended to the printers, no cards of the programme were in esse uutil after the departure of the yachts. Thanks, however, to the courtesy of the gallant secretary, who enabled us to extract from his " big book" the order of the day, or we should have been left, like brother Jonathan, to " guess it; and even then we were unable to keep company with the yachts owing to there being no committee or excursion steamer to acoompanv them on their course. We were, consequently, left to thread our way as best we could in the several steamers to and from Southampton and Cowes, whioh we gladly availed ourselves of— thus, we were enabled to pass and repass the con- tending vessels in the match, three times round the course, ana to note down the various incidents which transpired during the onward progress of the yachts, from their departure to the goal. To all acquainted with the quiet waters of the Anton except with a south- easter, few words are required. This much we must add, that a more fitting place for a regatta ( if we except tlie other places in the Solent) could not be selected. Still there is a great want of system afloat in the department of the harbourmaster, if there is such a being outside the docks, in not having a clear ohannel kept for such occasions, particu- larly in the'neighbourhood of the starting vessel. Yaohts indiscriminately dropped their anchors, and brought up just where their masters pleased, which caused considerable annoy- ance to the racing vessels ou their near approach to the goal, particularly when every second was an object to them— ' the lufflng- up aad keeping away" to avoid unpleasant proximity to the booms and bowsprits might have been prevented by keeping a clear channel iu the vicinity of the starting vessel. Till the present occasion we never remember observing such a forest of masts, and so many large class yaohts of the R. Y. S. as were congregated iu the neighbourhood. The morn of Friday broke with the promising appearance of a breeze The sky was somewhat heavy with lowering clouds, but the sun afterwards shone out brilliantly. At eight bells a gua frotp the Destiny schooner, moored off the Town Quay, an- nounced that the doctor had made it eight o'clock, and in a few moments the signal haulyards wore manned, and yachts out of number, together with the club- house Semaphore, betokened a very lively scene ashore aud afloat by a display of bunting, and henceforth everything seemed to be in motion. Sails were hoisted on board the yachts, and they were shortly seen pro. ceeding to their respective stations. At length ten o clock arrived and a gun warned the contending vessels to pick up their stations. We now come to the programme of the day. The ROYAL SOUTHERN YACHT CLUB PURSE of 50 sovs, for vachts of any rig or tonnage belonging to a royal yacht « lub, o m Ackers's scale. Entrance fee for non- members £ 2. Course from the station vessel down the river, round the Calshot Lieht vessel and the buoys of the Brambles, leaving all on the starboard hand, thence to round the starting vessel, leaving it on the port hand. Thrice round— distance, at the least, 60 miles For this match there were 13 entries, viz :— YACHT. BIG. IONS. 0WN8B. ARROW Cutter.... 102.... T. Chamberlayne, Esq. OUIVEB ". Cutter.... 12.... T. Chamberlayne, fuaq. Vestal Schooner.. 74.... F. O. Marshall, Esq. THOUGHT Cutter.... 25.... F. O. Marshall, Esq. MOSQUITO Cutter.... 50.... T. Groves, Esq. MARIOUIIA Schooner. 125.... F. B. Carew, Esq. WILDFIBE Schooner.. 57.... T. Turner - Turner, Esq. CYCLONE Cutter.... 41.... W. Patterson, juo, Esq. AlMA Sloop .... 31.... R. A. Mangin, Esq. LULWO'RTH Cutter.... 80.... J. Weld, Esq. EXTRAVAGANZA .. Cutter.... 48.... Sir Percy SheUey, Bart. EMMET Cutter.... 27.... E. Gibson, Esq. PHANTOM Cutter... .27.... S. Lane, Esq. Out of such a splendid list the larger yachts only came to the scratch, notwithstanding all of them had drawn for stations. The following is a list of the competitors, and the order in whicn thettALd:~ I LULWJBTH. | EMMET. WILDFIRE. MOSQUITO. ALMA. VXTRAVAGAKZA I UYCLQ2TE. | The start was Effected at 10: 30. The Vestal, having the weather- most station, took advantage of her position, and was the first to take a decided lead, although the position of the wind, winch was W S W was free for all the yaohts. The whole of them started with their mainsails up, and iu a few minutes after- wards every sail was set aud drawing. In the run down the river Vestal set her balloon- jib, and was closely followed by Wildfire, who in a few minutes afterwards gave way to the Lul- worth • then followed the others, making but slight cnange of position until about 11: 15, when they were in the neighbourhood of the Light ship. Up to this period they carried a neavy press of sail, but now prepared to haul their wind, and accordingly doused their gaff- topsails. We were unable to notice with exacti- tude the time at whicheach vessel passed the Caishot Light vessel but from first to last, there was an interval of six minutes, and frem the distance we were off, we could not discern which was the leading vessel. At 11: 22 we descried the Wildfire as the lead- ing vessel round the east buoy of the Brambles. The Mosquito ( apparently) close to her heels. Fom hence they had a beating match round the southward of the Brambles. Mosquito passed the Wildfire, and Lulworth became the leading vessel. We had, now reached the West Bramble, and, through the courtesy of the captain of the Gem steamer, we were enabled to note then- time on passing the Red Buoy :— TT m. s. H. M. s. VESTAL li 47 50 EXTBAVA.- ~ GANZA 1154 6 The Vestal, on neariug the Brambles, was necessitated to make a short tack to weather the buoy with safety, by which she lost a couple of minutes. The cutters which followed in her wake appeared to have overreached themselves when passing Old Castle Point. It then became a close match between the Extra- vaganza, Cyclone, and Emmet; at times it was difflcu. lt to say which had the lead. On turning our glass towards the Wildfire we observed something had befallen her when between the flag- buoy and the Spit, she having wore round out of her track, aud after some little delay continued her course. We subse- quently ascertained that while one of the hands was casting off the 8tops of the bonnet of her foresail he accidentally fell over- board, the Wildfire put about for him, having previously thrown to him a life- buoy ; a small vessel, the Eaglet, however, picked him up. The Wildfire having ascertained that the man was saved, continued her course. From the Bramblei% the yachts kept away for the Spit, and eventually completed the first round of the course as follows :— e. M. s. i H. M, s. LULWOP. TH . .12 23 5 WLLDFIBB,.. .12 29 45 EMHET 12 43 18 MOSQUITO. ... 12 28 451 VESTAL 12 31 61 The other yachts were not timed, having given up all further idea of contesting. After rounding the starting vessel, the above yacfets continued their course for the second round; the Lulworth having a good lead of the Mosquito, whereas the Wildfire and Vestal kept each other company. About 1: 15 we again fell in with them off the Calshot— the Lulworth leading by about a couple of miles of the Mosquito, and the latter about half a cable's length from the Vestal and Wildfire; while the Emmet was off Fawley, wending her way by herself. On ap- proaching the committee vessel on the second round, nothing could exceed the interest and excitement of the spectators as the yachts stood through the maze of shipping, the Mosquito staggering under her jib- headed topsail, and foaming like a mad dog. On the second and last round we timed them as under :— 2D BOUND. 3D BOUND. I 2D BOUND. 8D BOUND H. M. S. H. M. S. H. M. s. H. H. S. Lux WORTH., 2 18 31 .. 4 14 20 VBSTAL .... 2 26 47 .. 4 25 1 5 WILD fuse .. 2 26 28 .. 4 23 52 | MOSQUITO .. 2 80 32 .. 4 87 32 Emmet gave in. On the arrival of the yachts at the goal a protest was lodged against the Wildfire, inasmuch that she did not return with the same number of hands she left with; the objection, according to the rules and regulations, was fatal, and the committee appear to have hai no alternative but to pass the " Plate " over to the Vestal as the next vessel in by time. Thus the trivial accident — that the man was saved, but not ou board the Wildfire— lost her the well- earned prize. This decision was not arrived at until the meeting of the committee on Monday, Second match: The CLUB PURSB of 25 sovereigns, for cutters, yawls, and sloops, not exceeding 12 tons; time race, one minute per ton; entrance fee for non- members 15s; time of starting two hours before high water; course from the starting- vessel off the Town Quay, down the river, round the Melampus frigate moored off Netiey Hospital, leaving it on the starboard hand then round the starting- vessel, leaving it on the port hand three times round. The following were the entries for this un fortun& te match :— YACHT. TONS. OWNEB. QUIVER 12 T. Chamberlayne, Esq CON JUAN 16 W. Cooper, Esq Pis 7 Capt Wigsell MAZEPPA 12 C. Bromley, Esq The Quiver not having returned from London could not partici- pate in the match ; and it appeared that the Mazeppa was very indifferent about taking part iu the contest, and only started tr make a match. At 12: 30 the three little craft were started shortly afterwards the Mazeppa gave iu, leaving the match t< the Don Juan and Pip. Thus the two little pets proceeded accompanied by some other of the Mosquito fleet, and staggered onward as if for death or glory. Don Juan took the lead, and kept it, rounding the Melampus about four minutes in advance of the Pip, and when on their return, about half a mile from the frigate, the ballast of the Pip, which was trimmed to windward, by some means fell to leeward, and the vessel immediately capsized and sunk. Don Juan, observing the disaster, gallantly hove about, and bore up to render assistance to the struggling crew. Fortunately other boats were in the vicinity of the accident, and proceeded to the rescue. The Zeuxo, W. Fox, Esq, coming up, succeeded in rescuing two of the crcw, and a boat from the man- of- war picked up another man, but the fourth man ( James Jurd, of Itchen Ferry) went down in the yacht. He had, it appears, gone into the cuddy at the moment for something, and was drowned. The Don Juan afterwards sailed over the remainder of the course, and the prize was awarded to her. This melancholy accident caused gloom and sensation over the neighbourhood immediately o the intelligence reaching Southampton. On Sunday the body was picked up by Ben Parker. Jurd was an industrious young man, and the support of a widowed mother. His father was drowned in the neighbourhood about ten years ago. We have been assured that the bereaved mother will ba cared for Captain Wigzell. There were some minor amusements during the afternoon but there was a general gloom owing to the accident whicli marred all the pleasure of the day, verifying the seaman's adage, that " Friday is an unlucky day." in the evening the regatta ball took place at the club house, and was well patronised by the members and elite of the neighbourhood. SATUB, DAY.— First prize for her Majesty's Cup, value 100 guineas, for yachts of any rig or tonnage belonging to members of the R. S. Y. C. Ackers's scale. Second prize, for £ 16, for boats ( not yachts) belonging to tke port of Southampton not exceeding 22 feet keel, to be decided as follows :— First boat £ 6, second £ 4, third £ 3, fourth £ 2, and fifth £ 1; time race; one minute per foot. First match for her MAJESTY's CUP, for which there were ten entries, but owing to the stiff breeze and squally appearance of the weather the " small fry," viz, Quiver, Thought, Mazeppa, and Emmet, were withdrawn, leaving the following yachts * contest for the honour of obtaining the regal gift:— YACIIT. RIG. TONS. OWNEB, ARROW Cutter 102 T. Chamberlayne, Esq WILDFIRE Schooner.. 57.... J. Turner Turner, Esq VESTAL Schooner.. 74.... F. O. Marshall, Esq CYCLONE Cutter 41.... W. Paterson, jun, Esq MOSQUITO Cutter 50 T. Groves, Esq EXTRAVAGANZA .. Cutter 48.... Sir Percy Shelley, Bart Course from toe starting vessel round the Calshot Light vessel leaving it on the starboard hand, thence round a flag- boat sta- tioned off Yarmouth, thence passing Cowes to the eastward round the East Buoy of the Stourbridge, leaving it on the port hand, and passing inside the Calshot Light vessel, thence to the goal. There was a strong breeze from W. N. W. to N. W. about eaual to that of the day previous, and considerable excitement- was manifested, The old Arrow appeared to be the favourite, but it was generally imagined that it would be impossible oii such a course with the prevailing wind to allow her formidable antagonist, the Mosquito, 21min 20sec! To, show, therefore, the fallacy of such a scale as applicable to the present enlight- ened age of yacht buildiDg, we give the time she had to allow to each of her pigmy competitors:— Arrow to allow Mosquito 21min lOsec; to Wildfire, 57 ton schooner, classed as a 35 ton cutter, 31rain 45secs; Vestal, 74 ton schooner, as 39 ton cutter, 28tnin. Mosquito to allow Wildfire lOmin 25sec, and to Vestal 7mio 25sec— Vestal to allow Wildfire only 3min. With such a discrepancy between the two leading cutters, Arrow and Mos- quito, the one being more than double the tonnage of the other, as also between those cutters and the schooners, the idea of the favourite being the victor by time was preposterous. Every- thing being in readiness the starting- gun was fired at 10: 25, and got away in the following order, Wildfire taking the lead, closely pursued by Arrow; then followed Vestal, Cyclone, and Mos- quito, iver, and in the neighbourhood of Calshot we fell in with the Ar- j but Dark Blue and Scarlet soon showed that they were the best i together to the Tower, when Red went in advanoe, followed by i • I J „ A. l mu„ FLINWI TINR] NNNUNFL i WINN onrl NOOOQ^ RIYNQN • imftri trhi^ K T. itrHf. TilNa AVtallflnororl TViRV » 1 rm » • Pint KDIVIrr fViin/ 1 WAM KTT FMA 1 » >-> » i- V> U/ IAAV.^ row, having the lead of the fleet. The whole of them had passed the Calshot Light vessel, and were turning to the westward to the northward of the Brambles, and working down to the westward, keeping as near as prudent to the shore in Standsore Bay. At 11: 40, Arrow on the starboard tack, Mosquito, Vestal, Wild- fire, on the opposite tack; Cyclone last. The sight was exciting, particularly between the Arrow and Mosquito, each making tack for tack, and holding well together, the Arrow maintaining her lead by about a quarter of a mil) dead to wiudward; Vestal and Wildfire keeping also together. On reaching off shore Wildfire went about, and weathered the Vestal. The remainder of the flood was against them. Tha Cyclone did not appear to have any chance from the respectable station she kept, and sub- sequently in the West Channel she carried away her main halliard hook, which brought the strain upon the lashing, whioh then also gave way, and widened the distance between iter aud the other yachts. There being no steamer to accompany them down the West Channel, our only alternative was patiently to await their return through Cowes. In this we were not disap- pointed, and certainly it was a pretty sight as the yachts passed ihrough the roadstead under a crowd of canvas, Mosquito with her huge ballooner and gaff topsail apparently having as much canvas set as would make a suit for all the Arrow's put together; Wildfire, with her larga square sail, and the Vestal with her stay- sail, In this manner they passed Cowes:— h. m. | h. M. | ' _ H. M. Arbow 2 15 Vestal 2 29 Wildfibe 2 81 Mosquito 2 161 * I On closiug Old Oastle point there was lmiu 27sec between the Arrow and Mosquito. With the fair wind they proceeded to the eastward in similar order, and on nearing the Stourbridge buoy they severally took the precaution to make all snug pre- vious to rounding it, which was effected by jibing round in the following order and time :— H. m. s. I h. M. s. I h. m. s Abbow - 8 10 0 Vestal 326 0 Wilbpire .... 3 28 30 Mosquito .... 3 12 15 | | The Mosquits shifted her topsail before rounding the buoy. They now hauled tlieir wind, and laid their course for South- ampton on the port tack, aud, without anything worthy of re- mark, they severally readied the goal as follows :— H. M. 8. I H. M. S. I H. M. 9. Abbow 4 26 52 Vestal 4 45 8 Wildeirh .... I 49 16 Mosquito 4 33 19 I The Mosquito losing by 6min 27sec oa the Arrow, but gaining by time 14min 53 sec; and the cup was accordingly awarded to her. While the above interesting match was proceeded with, the second match was started. PBIZE of £ 15, for boats ( not yachts), belonging to the port of Southampton, not exceeding 22 feet keel; first boat £ 6, second £ 4, third £ 3, fourth £ 2, fifth £ 1; time race, one minute per foot allowed; and the following started for the same :— Centipede, T. Paskins, 21 feet; Arrow, W. Diaper, 21ft; Neverflinch, T. Gibbins, 21fS; Vampire, B. Parker, 20ft; Glance. H. Parker, 20ft. The Glance was sailed by Mr Hatcher, her builder, and the other boats by their respective owners. These little craft, which we have frequently had occasion to notice, were again competitors, and excited considerable inte- rest for their relative good qualities. At 12: 30 they wore started on the usual course for the " small fry," wind and weather the same as in the grand match. Neverflinch took the lead and kept it uutil the third round, when she was passed by the Centi- pede just before rounding the Melampus, and eventually won iy limin ; each of them winning by time and a few seconds to spare. During the interval of the yachts being away the patience of the spectators was rewarded with minor amusements, such as a four- oared boat race, which was won by the Frolic, beating Venus and Volante in the order named, duck hunting, & o. Thus ended the Southern Regatta, the best that has been wit- nessed for years. We are informed, with reference to this club, that everything is going on favourably. On Monday about 26 members and visitors sat down to the annual dinner, which was presided over by the Earl of Cardigan the noble Commodore of the club. His lordship left South' ampton on Tuesday for Cowes, and at his departure the broad pennant was saluted by the club house battery. men, and passed Green ; upon which Tjight Blue challenged Tricolour, Piuk being third. Won by two length*.— Second Green, and, after a good raoe, passed them opposite Wandsworth I heat: Charles Rose, Upper Horselydown ( blue), l; Richard corner. Scarlet led the way till close by Battersea Bridge, when ' Babington, St George's- stairs ( yellow), 0; John Oiman, Lower Dark Blue pub on a mo3t extraordinary spurt, and passed Scarlet under the bridge, winning by under three feet. Light Blue was about two lengths behind at the finish, and Green about four. This race for the cups was the best contested one that has ever taken place at Westminster. E0YAL THAMES NATIONAL KE& ATTA. The entries for the liberal prizes offered by the committee at this great aquatic/ r £ 12 and other money prizes, at the Copenhagen Grounds, near Manchester. 24.— Rowan and Trainor— to run two miles, for £ 59 a side, at Hyde Park, Sheffield. 24.— Badger and Barber— to run 400 yards, for £ 25 a side, at Hyde Park, Sheffield. 24.— Godlrey and Price— to run 120 yards, for £ 10 a side, at Garratt- lane, W andsworth. 24.— Aston aud Moon— to run 120 yards, for £ 10 a sid « , at Aston Cross, Birmingham. 24.— Cummins and Leggs— to run 10 miles, for £ 20 a side, at Garratt- lane, Wandsworth; Leggs to receive a start of one minute. 24.— Handicap Race of 440 yards, for a silver cup and several monev prizes, at the Borough Cricket Ground, Wakefield. 29 and Sl.^ All England Handicap Foot Race of 150 yards, for £ 25 and other money prizes, at the Copenhagen Grounds, Newton Heath, Manchester. 31 aud Sept 1.— All England Handicap Race of half a mile, for £ 100. at Hyde Park, Sheffield. SEPTEMBER. 5 and 7.— All England Handicap Race of 140 yards, for £ 25 and other money prizes, at the Salford Borough Gardens. 14 and 15.— A Handicap of 440 yards, for £ 20 and other money prizes, at the Wlieatsheaf Inn, Harvest- lane, Sheffield. 21.— A Race of 150 yards, for a champion's belt, value 50 guiueas, at the Salford Borough Gardens. POST OFFICE OBDEES for Deposits, in which the EDITOR OF BELL", LIFE IN LONDON is made stakeholder, snust be made payable to • « WILLIAM CLEMENT," at the Post Office, Strand, and addressed to this office. Country notes cannot be taken ; they will in ah in- stances be sent back. DOINGS AT THE COPENHAGEN GROUNDS, MANCHESTER. SATURDAY, J PIT 25.— THE GREAT EXHIBITION HANDI- CAP.— NOW that Manchester has become soattractive to strangers, many of the most illustrious in rank having of late visited the city rendered so notorious for its cotton manufacture, princely warehouses, and ponderous- machinery— and, still more so at the present time, for its unparalleled and magnificent collection ef treasures of art, it excites little surprise that, even from huge omnibuses down to children's perambulators, most articles are, in Manchester, now dignified by the name of that palace which bears the motto, " A thing of beauty is a joy for ever." In order, therefore, to keep pace with the march of intellect and improve- ment, Mr Thos. Hayes, the owner of the above grounds, deter- mined that he would not be in the rear- rank, well knowing that whilst the taste of the merchant adhered to the palace, the feel- ing of the pedestrian clung to the course— and consequently he announced for competition THE GEEAT EXHIBITION HANDICAP.— The prescribed dis- tance in this handicap was 600 yards, or one lap round the course, the first prize being £ 30, second £ 5, third £ 2, and the original entry presented a goodly array of names, out of which 21 pedes- trians accepted, and about 1,500 persons were present. The heavy rain which fell during the preceding day, and continued almost without intermission until this forenoon, caused some persons interested in the event, residing at a distance, to enter- tain fears that the ground would be very unfavourable for the sport; whilst those who frequently visit the course were well aware, owing to the elevated position of the land upon which races of long distances are decided, and the excellent drainage of the straight run in, that there was no cause for alarm on this score. Sceptics, however, did not loug remain in doubt, lor before noon the atmosphere cleared, and the subsequent portion of the day was very fine. Mr Hayes filled the office of referee, and the sport came off as follows, the first heat being fixed for half- past four o'clock:— Lot 1: W. A. Beswick of Glossop 61 yards start, 1; B. Badger of Wolverhampton 39, 2; E. Jervish of Sadaleworth, 60, 3. Betting: 2 to 1 on Beswick, who won by 4 yards.— Lot 2: R. Medley of Colne ( 50 yards) 1; J. Brummitt of Lepton ( 43 yards) 2; T. Cooper of Malton ( 50 yards) 3. Betting: 5 to 4 each against Brummitt and Medley, and 3 to 1 against Cooper. Brummitt won by 6 yards.— Lot 3: G. Darley of Salford ( 23 yards) 1; J. Trainor ef Liverpool ( 37 yards) 2; J. Kevitt of Barnsley ( 56 yards) 0; J. Nolan of Manchester ( 48 yards) 0. Betting: 2 and S to 1 on Darley, who won easily,— Lot 4: J. Smith of Hulme ( 42 yards) 1: W. Warris of Openshaw ( 65 yards) 2; G. Barber of Glossop ( 30 yards) 3. Betting: 2 to 1 on Smith, who won by 8 yards.— Lot 5 : J. Whitehead of Butler Green ( 55 yards) 1; J. Lyons of Salford ( 41 yards) 2 ; G. Green of Cerlton ( 48 yards) 3. Betting : 2 and 3 to 1 on Green, and 4 to 1 against the winner. Whitehead won by four yards, and with this contest the day's sport concluded. MONDAY.— There was again a numerous attendance of visitors, upwards of 1,000 being present, and speculation upon the result of the deciding heat was exceedingly brisk, the betting at start being 5 to 4 against Medley, 6 to 4 against Whitehead, 3 to 1 against Beswick, and 10 to 1 each against Smith and Darley. After the first 300 yards had been traversed, the race appeared to lie with Medley, Whitehead, and Beewick, who alternately changed places. Shortly afterwards Medley got three yards in advance. Whitehead lying second, and Bes- wick third ; but here Smith ( who was then eight yards in the rear of the first three) began to improve his position, Darley being beaten, and giving up at the 400 yards mark. Smith passed Beswick, and an excellent contest ensued. When within a dosen paces of home, Medley was only a breast in advance of Whitehead, but, half turning his head to look at his formidable opponent, he made a false step, and had great difficulty in keeping his equilibrium. This contretemps enabled Whitehead to get in front, and to win the handicap by nearly three yards, Medley defeating Smith for second place by a yard; Beswick was beaten off altogether. The winner had been trained by John Seville of Oldham; Fish of Royton had prepared Medley : and Smith, Beswick, and Darley had been under the care of J. Fitton ( alias Jack O'Dicks) of Royton. BLEAKLBY AND CEOPPBE.— This was a spin of one mile, for £ 5 each, between M. Bleakley and J. Cropper ( both of Besses- o'- the- Barn), the latter having 20 yards start. The betting was 6 to 4 on Cropper, who was never approached, and won by 50 yards. ECKEESAIL AND OWEN.— S. Eckersall and H. Owen next contested a quarter of a mile for a small stake, Owen winning easily. ! SHARP AND SANDERSON.— G. Sharp of Portsmouth, near Rochdale, and J. Sanderson ( alias Treaclo) of Whitworth have now deposited £ 10 each with Mr Hayes, for their match to run two miles for £ 25 a side, at the Copenhagen Grounds, near Man- chester, on the 15th inst. JUMPING MATCH.— DAEEON AND BATBS.— Edward Darron of Preston and Henry Bates of Hurst are matched for £ 25 a side at one stand jump, three jumps behiud to lose, at the Copen- hagen Grounds, near Manchester, on the 15th inst; £ 15 each has been placed in the hands of Mr Schofield, and the remaining £ 10 a side is to be put down on the day fixed for the contest. A GEEAT AIL ENGLAND HANDICAP will take place at the Copenhagen Grounds, NewtonHeath, near Manchester, distance 150 yards, on Saturday and Monday, Aug 29 and 31; first prize £ 25, second £ 3, third £ 2; entrance Is each, and 4s acceptance. The entry list to close on Tuesday, Aug 11, and the handicap to appear in Bell's Life the week following. All entries to be made at the grounds; or at Mr Jas. Holden's, White Lion, Long Millgate, Manchester. Stamps as cash. Any one entering falsely to be disqualified. JOHN BOOTH'S FREE HANDICAP will take place at Newton Heath Wakes, Aug 22 and 24, distance 440 yards; first prize £ 12, second £ 2, third £ 1. Acceptances, 2s each, to be made on or before Wednesday next, the 5th inst, at Copenhagen Grounds ; or at Mr Jas. Holden's, White Lion, Long Millgate, Manchester. CANINE.— LADY AND DAISY.— P. France's Lady of Manchester and W. Ashton's Daisy of Droylsden ran 200 yards for £ 5 a side. Betting, o to 4 ou Lady, and Mr Hayes declared her the winner by six inches. FLY AND NANCY.— This race lay between J. Taylor's Fly and W. Street's Nancy ( both of Oldham), distance 200 yards, for a small stake. Fly received six yards start, and won by three yards. JERTEK AND EMPEESS.— Another deposit, making £ 10 each now down, has been paid to Mr Hayes, on account of the race of 200 yards, for £ 20 a side, with J. Hedford's Jerter and J. Shep- ley's Empress. The event is to be deoided on the 15th inst, at the Copenhagen Grounds, near Manchester. CATCH AND DUTCHMAN.— A match for £ 25 a side, distance 200 yards, has been made with T. Caton's Catch of Dukinfield and J. Taylor's Dutchman of Oldham, neither to exceed 2011b weight. The race to come off on the Slst inst, at the Copen- hagen Grounds, near Manchester. Mr Hayes has received £ 5 each, aud has been selected referee. DOINGS AT HYDE PARK, SHEFFIELD, AND THE NEIGHBOURHOOD. ENTEIES FOR J. DARLEY'S 120 YARDS HANDICAP RACE, at Hyde Park, Sheffield, on Monday aud Tuesday, Aug 17 and 18. First prize £ 20, second £ 4, and £ 1 for the third:— Henry Stone scratch, E. Greenwood of Hardwick scratch, B. Taylor of Failsworthl yard start, Jas. Tilford of Manchester 24, Dan Linch of Skipton 21, Ralph Wheatley of Leeds 3, F. Littlewood 0, Geo. Barber of Glossop 4, G. Hartshorn of Hyson Green 4, W. A. Foster of Leeds 4, Thomas Leigh of Red Bank 4, W. Cowcum of Maltby 4, Joseph Nolan of Manchester 4f, James Newton of Hollingwood 5, Jerry Caunt of Skeby 5, Edward Bentley of Stafford 5, J. Buckley of TongLane 51, H. Hurt ol Doncaster 5*, Joseph Skinner 51, Frederick Taylor of Worksop 11, Thomas Clay of Derby 51, Thomas Shaw of York 6, J. Collins of Stock- moor 6, W. Tuck 6, W. Saxton 6, Sampson Peckett 61, Josh. Nichol of Carlisle 61, Benjamin Badger 61, Robert In wood of Tooting 61, John Watkinson ( little) 6}, Thomas Larey of Man- chester 6£, Joseph Robinson 7, William Birks of Radford 7, R. Grundv of Manchester 7, Thomas Hayes 7, B. Crawshaw of Hil- pin Hill 7, Charles Buckley 7, R. Ashforth of Hardwick 7, John Clark of Salford 7, James Smith of Newcastle 7, John Turton of Arnold 7, George Martin of London 7, J. T. Harpury of Man- chester 7, Elias M'Easey of Leeds 7, Wm. Aiuley of Out- lane 7, Hiram Johnson of Swinton 7, J. Rhodes of Middleton 7, Charles Booth of Sowerby 7, Win. Edwards of Staleybridge 7, Josh. Gibbson of Gawthorpe 7, H. Wheat of Nottingham 7i, W. Walmsley of Manchester 71, John Brummitt of Lepton 71, J. Jackson of Horseforth 71, Ambrose Corser of Bilston 71, Wm. Maddox of Shrewsbury 71, Robert Savage 71, J. Simcock of Man- chester 71, Thomas Cutts of Spondon 8, Wm. Howroyd of Gaw- thorpe 8, Josh. Sutcliff of Huddersfield 8, John Smith of Fenton 8, Samuel Locket of Fenton 8, John Mailinson of Manchester 8, William P^ obshaw 8, William Day of Mansfield 8, Robert Bunn of Norwich 8, Edward Chailoner 8|, Thos. Sherdon ef Doncaster 81, Michael Murfy of Dod worth 81, Richard Ward of Gauber 81, Walter Widdison of Worksop 9, G. Bradshaw 9, T. Fordham 9, Robert Richardson 9, C. Bentley of Wakefield 9, C. Winterbot- tom of Glossop 9, Bake Allen of Hallifax 9, Thomas Bllwood 9. James Warsnop of Wortley 91, George Wilson 91, Alfred Mac Nally 91, Wm. Westerman 10, Thomas Robinson 10, Thomas Breezleet 10, Samuel Taylor 10, George Stones 10, H. Gray of Darnall 10, John Searey of Barnsley 10, J. Flockton of Leeds 10, George Syddall 10, J. Beaumont of Pennistone 10, Joshua Turner of WorralllO, Arthur Garfit 10, Henry James 10, Wm. • Greaves 101, Georxe Elliot of Chesterfield 101, Robert Walker of Worksop 101, John Hawley 11, John Ellis 11, H. Rhodes of Wharncliffe 11. John Guyon 11, Martin Narey 11, Wm. Ben- nett of Barnsley 11, Elias Blood 11, John England 11, Isaac Nodder 11, Wm. Feara 11, James MacHough 11, Geo. Daniel 11, Geo. Ward 111, H. Bagshaw 111, Frederick Best 111, Geo. Mellor 111, Edward Hurst 111, Charles Batty 111, Wm. Berry 111, T. Bintcliffe of Denby Dale 111, John Campbell 12, Geo. Mennell 12, Samuel Wade 12, Geo. Mosley 12, John Steer 12, W. H. Guyon 12, Edward Coldweil 12, W. R. Taylor 12, Frauk Moorhouse 12, H. Green 12, Win. Walker 12, Wm. Dawson 12, G. Bailey of Millsands 12, James Rodger 12, Joseph Parkin 121, Charles Wright 121, Joseph Mellor 121, Isaac Bunting 121, G. Bailey of Harvest- lane 121, Geo. Proctor 13, H. Wood 13, James Green 13. H. Ashforth 13, R. Beatson 13, Thomas Wilkinson 13, Edwis Fox 13, Squire Marsland 13, John Gregory 13, Fred, SI inn 13, James Turton 13, John Webster 13, Geo. Staniforth 14, H. Cooper 16, G. Williams ( aged 60 years) 20. Acceptances to be made on or before Wednesday next, August 6th, at Mr James Darley's, Crown Inn, Holly- street— The Great Half- Mile Handicap will positively close on Tuesday next. GREAT ALL ENGLAND HANDICAP RACE OP HALE A MILS.— Mrs Hannah Heathcote, the proprietress of Hyde Park, ever anxious to cater for the amusement of the lovers of pedes- trianism and other sports, will give the sum of ONE HUNDRED POUNDS, to be run for on the 31st August aud Sept 1. Distaace half a mile. Entrance 5s each, and 10s to accept. All entries to be made as above, or to Mr Jas. Darley, Crown Inn, Holly- street, Sheffield, on or before Tuesday, Aug 4th. No man will receive more than 70 yards start. Any one entering falsely in the above handicaps will be disqualified. First prize £ 70, second £ 20, third £ 10. WALTER CARR will run William Swaby of Doncaster or Geo. Woodward 410 yards, or any other man a native of the same place one mile even. Jos. Emsley of Pudsey can be accommo- dated with 1,000 yards, or he will take 20 yards start in the same distance of Beaumont of Penistone, or run Thomas Holland of Sheffield the same distance, or take 10 yards start in once round Hyde Park, Sheffield. Any of the matches can be made for from £ 25 to £ 50 a side, to run at Hyde Park in six weeks fr?& i making the match. The Editor of Bell's Life to be stakeholder. Money ready at the Corner Pin, Wicker, Sheffield. MR SPENCER'S 440 YARDS HANDICAP RACE AT HYDE PARK, SHEEMELD.— Mr J. Spencer, host of the Wheatsheaf Inn, Harvest- lane, Sheffield, will give the following prizes to be run for on Monday and Tuesday, Sept 14 and 15, open to all England:— £ 20 for the first man, £ 2 for the second, and £ 1 for the third. Entrance Is 6d, and 2s to accept. All entries to be made as above on or before Aug 18. Any one entering falsely will be disqualified. CRICKET.— EXCHANGE Y THE SHEFFIELD MECHANICS' CLUB. — The second match of the great handicap match was played at Hyde Park, Sheffield, ou Monday and Tuesday last, between Thirteen of the Exchange Club and Twelve of the Sheffield Mechanics' Club. The first- named club proved victorious with 39 runs to spare. We subjoin the score: Exchange 144 aud 101, Mechanics 90 and 117.— The final match for the prizes, £ 38 5s for the first, and £ 8 5s for the second, wiil be played on the 10th August and following days between the Hallam and Exchange clubs. MOSBRO' MOOR.— On Tuesday a sweepstakes of 5s each was shot for at Mr G. Booth's, the British Osk, Mosbro' Moor, by five subs, at 3 birds each, on the usual conditions; Messrs R. Carr and G. Booth killed all. Six members afterwards shot on the same terms, when Thos. Bolsover won, killing all. DOINGS AT THE SALF01D BOROUGH GARDENS SATURDAY, JULY 25.— About 300 persons visited these grounds this afternoon, and the following events were decided :— HANDICAP RACE— The distance for this was 120 yards, the first prize being a silver watch, with small sums of money for the second and third. The entry exhibited 29 names, and Jas. ( alias Chick) Robinson proved the winner. MONDAY.— The attendance was not very numerous, and the following was the only contest which came off :— SYDDALL AND RILEY.— The first- named is Richd. Syddall of Radcliffe, and Samuel Riley is of Woolfold, and their match of to- day was for £ 5 a side, distance one mile. Though the stakes were small, the investments were considerable, the odds at starting being 7 to 4 on Syddall. Mr G. Piers filled the office of referee. Riley took the lead by two yards, and maintained it ( but only by Syddall's permission) for nearly three- quarters of a mile, the latter evidently being able to pass Riley up to tlaat point had he thought proper. Here Riley shot out, to the great surprise of the backers of his opponent, and Syddall then, seeing he had no chance of success, gave up, 400 yards from home. Time 4min 48sec. KIT AND FEW.— A match has been made with W. Wilding's Kit and J. Kecyon's Few ( both of Chorley) to run 200 yards, for £ 5 a side, at the Salford Borough Gardens, on the 17th August the heavier dog to give two yards to the pound outside. Mr Attenbury has received a Post Office order for £ 2, but he is not aware who sent it; in addition to which, his name being wrongly spelt, he would not be able to get it cashed. REED AND PEARSON.— H. A. Reed of London and W. Pearson of Eccles have now staked in Mr Holden's hands £ 20 each on account of their race of 150 yards, for £ 25 a side, which is to come off at the Salford Borough Gardens on Monday, the 17th inst. The final deposit of £ 8 each is to be paid on the 7th, and Mr James Holden has been agreed upon to act as referee. Reed is to have £ 5 allowed for his expenses. DARLEY AND REED.— Mr Holden now holds £ 20 each for the contest of 150 yards, for £ 25 a side, between George Darley of Sheffield and H. A. Reed of London, which is fixed for the 15th instant, at the Salford Borough Gardens. Mr Holden is to be referee. Reed is to be allowed £ 5 for his expenses, A GREAT ALL ENGLAND HANDICAP, distance 140 yards, will take place at the Salford Borough Gardens, on Saturday, Sept 5th, and Monday, Sept 7th. First prize £ 25, second £ 4, third £ 1, Entrance 2s each, and acceptance 4s. The entry will close on Tuesday, August 25th, and acceptances the week following. All entries to bo made at Mrs Attenbury's, Borough Inn, Regent- road, Salford, or at Mr James Holden s, White Lion, Long Mill- gate, Manchester. Stamps as cash. ACCEPTANCES FOR THE GREAT ALL ENGLAND HANDICAP at tho Salford Borough Gardens, Regent- road, Manchester, on Saturday and Monday, August 8 and 10. First prize £ 50, second £ 5, third £ 1; distance 400 yards.— First heat, four o'clock: R. Ward ( Dewsbury) 46 yards start, R. Innwood ( Tooting) 44, G. Howarth ( Higginshaw) 48, J. Hancock ( Salford) scratch.— Second heat, twenty minutes past four: J. Britton ( Hulme) 38 yards start, J. Ingham ( Rochdale) 30, E. Greenwood ( Ardwick) 32, J. Houlding ( Manchester) 50.— Third heat, forty roinutes past four: J. Harrison ( Hulme) 48 yards start, J. Peers ( Salford) 36, W. Ainley ( Outlave) 42, J. Newton ( Hollinwood) 32. — Fourth heat, five: E. Styring ( Sheffield) 46 yards start, J. Harrison ( Leeds) 40, T. Clay ( Derby) 40, W. Foster ( Leeds) 30.— Fifth heat, twenty minutes past five: J. Gregory ( Sheffield) 47 yards start, J. Kevitt ( Barnsley) 38, J. Telford ( Manchester) 32, W. Constable ( Willenhall) 34— Sixth heat, forty minutes past five: T. Barlow ( Stockport) 46 yards start, J. Schofield ( Friez- land) 40, C, Hardwick ( Sheffield) 47, R. Grimes ( Barnes Green) 50.— Seventh heat, six : E. Jervis ( Saddloworth) 42 yards start, J. Buckley ( Tonge- lane) 34, J. Sutcliffe ( Comes) 40, C. Buckley ( Sheffield) 28.— Eighth heat, twenty! minutes past six : J. Taylor ( Rhodes) ' 15 yards start, R. Medley ( Colne) 35, Jacob Taylor ( Cow Hill) 60, J. Dyson ( Tonge- lane) 50.— Ninth heat, forty minutes past six: W. Johnson ( Barton) 50 yards start, W. Wood ( Pendleton) 34, A. Grindrod ( Oldham) 25, G. Siddall ( Sheffield) 45, W. Willcock ( Manchester) 22. The winner of G. Hardy's 120 yards handicap will not be put back in the 400 yards handicap. CHAMPION'S BELT.— Mrs Attenbury intends giving a cham- pion's belt, value 50 guineas, open to the world, to be run for on Monday, the 21st of Sept, at the Salford Borough Gardens, Manchester, distance 150 yards; entrance £ leach; the second man to receive the entrance money. The winner of the belt to hold it against all corners for the space of 18 months, and to run in six weeks from the date of being challenged through the columns of this paper, for £ 25 a side and the belt. PEDESTRIANISM AT BIRMINGHAM AND DISTRICTS AKERS AND BIDDLE. — These well- known Birmingham men and old opponets met at Aston Cross Grounds on Monday to run their six- sccre yards match for £ 5 a side, Akers giving four yards start. The match was hastily got up, aud considering the short traimHg, the men appeared at scratch at one o'clock in pretty good condition. The betting stood at 2 and 3 to 1 on Akers. After several attempts the men got away at a rattling pace, Biddle keeping the lead up to five score, when Akers passed him and ran in an easy winner by one yard. W. ELLIES AND J. DUNN.— These Birmingham novices met on Wednesday last at the St Helen's Gardens, near Birmingham, to run 440 yards for £ 5 a side. They were well matched as to age, weight, and height. Elliss, however, was the favourite, and 3 to 2 was laid on him freely. After dodging at scratch for twenty minutes without effect, they got off at the first pull of a hanker- chief, Dunn with the lead, which he maintained for the first 100 yards, when Elliss took up the running, closely followed by Duns. At half distance the men were level; at 300 yards Dunn was again leading by half a yard, and his friends backed him freely at evens ( taken), and from this point he appeared to have gained fresh vigour, for he started off at a rapid pace, Elliss doing his utmost to come within reach of him, but without avail, for he gradually increased the distance between them, and ran in a winner by three yards. YOUNG HARRIS of Birmingham will run Whitehouse five score yards or Newbold eight score, or will take a yard in six score of Giles, for £ 5 a side or their own sum. Money ready at the Plasterers' Arms, Bath Passage, any night next week. HENRY BAILEY AND DANIEL HARTLEY.— The six- score yards match between these men is going on ; a further deposit for the same must be made to- morrow to the stakeholder, Mr Tailby, of the Jim Crow, Hill- street, Birmingham. J. HUGHES it Birmingham will run Stephen Hall five or six score yards, or George Hill the like distance, if lie wUl give him oneyard start, or run W. Files the same distance level; and if Young Newbold wishes again to run, he will give him four yards in six score; each for £ 5, £ 10, or their own sums. Money ready at T. Corbett's, the Why Not Tavera, Sherlock- street. J. BBINDLEY AND W. WATBRHOUSB. — The whole of the money, £ 5 a side, has been made good between these Birming- ham men for their six score yards match, which comes off to- morrow at Aston Cross Grounds, the men to be at scratch be- tween two and three o'clock; to start by mutual consent; if no start in 15 minutes then to go by first pull of a handkerchief. YOUNG DAKIN of Birmingham will run Newton or Pitt five score yards, or Newbold or W. Walters the like distance, if they will give him one yard, coming in, for £ 5 a side. Money ready at Mr T. Corbett's, Why Not Tavern, Sherlock- street. LITTLEHALES AND SMITH.— A further deposit must be made by these men for their six soore yards match for £ 10 a side, to the stakeholder, Mr Tailby, to- morrow. BESLEY AND NEWBOLD.— These Birmingham men are matched to run 440 yards, for £ 5 a side, at Aston Cross Grounds, on Monday, August 10th, to start by mutual consent in 15 minutes; if not effected, to go by tke drop of a flag. Mr Bedford is appointed final stakeholder, to whom a further deposit is to be made to- morrow. SAMUEL CROSS and JOSEPH COEKENDALE ( both of Wolver- hampton) met on Monday last a short distaaoe from home, to run an off- hand match of 190 yards, for £ 8 a side. After 10 minutes they got off, Corkendale with a yard start, but Cross was soon up with him, and at two score was leading, and gra- dually stole away, running in a winner by three yards. If Corkendale is not satisfied with his defeat, Cross will run him his own distance, but for not less than £ 5 a side. Cross will be at Mr Wilke's Liquor Vaults, Cock street, Wolverhampton, to- morrow ( Monday) night, prepared to make a match, GEORGE STOCKTON, of the Five Ways, Birmingham, will run Thomas Wilmot six score yards level, or take two yards of Hiichins in the same distanoe; or will run Ben Groves ef Hales- owen 200 yards, if he will give five yards start; or Osborne ( the Sailor Boy), Simpson, A. Smith, Rowley ( of Gosta Green), Kettleby, or Woodward, from 120 to 200 yards, for £ 5 a side. A match can be made any night next week at Mr Perks's, Royal Oak, Essington- street. On Saturday evening, the 25th ult, a one mile race, for £ 25 a side, came off at Mr Wright's, the Red Lion Hotel, Neston, Cheshire, between Thomas Wilcoxson and Julius Grenfisld; the odds wore at first 2 to 1 on Grenfield, who has proved suc- cessful in many matches, but on stripping the odds veered round in favour of his opponent. There were between two and three hundred people present, and betting was very brisk, there being at least £ 200 depending on the result. A few minutes after the time appointed both were at the post, and at the first attempt they got off, Wilcoxson taking it very coolly. Grenfield got a good lead, with which he made strong running, and was at about the first quarter of a mile 10 yards ahead, when Wilcoxsoa put on the steam andtvas alongside of him at the half- mile; here it became evident he had his man beat, he improving the speed for tho last half- mile, and ran home a winner by 50 yards, having accomplished the distance in 4min 56sec. PEDESTRIANISM AT GAERATT- LANE, WANDSWORTH.— MARKS AND THE HAMMERSMITH SPIDER.— This spin of 120 yards, for £ 5 a side, came off on Monday last, on Mr Sadler's grounds, Wandsworth. The weather was exceedingly propitious, but the number of spectators almost infinitesimally small. At about five o'clock the antagonistic parties made their appearance on t! so ground, and immediately afterwards took up their relative positions, the Spider getting a start of six yards. After cutting about 20 minutes to waste most unnecessarily, and exceedingly to the distate of the few beholders, at about twenty- five minutes past five o'clock the parties got pretty well away together. Throughout the distance the Spider not only kept well his " point of vantage," but ran iu a winner by eight yards. As to the match being bona fide we have our doubts. MATCH AGAINST TIME.— Moore ( an amateur) from Sunder- land, but well known in sporting quarters, undertook on Mon- day ( as announced in our last) to walk six miles and three quarters within the hour, for £ 25. The ground selected was in the neighbourhood of Uxbridge. He accomplished his task in 57m 25sec. GAREATT LANE, WANDSWORTH.— The following men have accepted for Mr Sadler's Handicaps to- morrow ( Monday, August 3, and Monday the 10th), and will run in lots as follows:— For the 440 Yards Handicap, first prize £ 3 10, second £ 2,. third 10s.— First heat, at four o'clock: fi. Margetts at scratch, Littlewood 30 yards start, Pearce 40, Andrews's Novice 45, Butler 45, Burt 45.— Second heat, at half- past four: West- hall 15 yards start, Sayer 30, Lewis 40, Woodstock 45, Spring 45, Diamond 45, Mack 50.— Third heat, at five: Marks 30, Rushton 40, King 45, Jenns 45, Dorrington 50, Macnaughton 60.— One Mile Handicap, first prize £ 310s, second £ 1, third 10s.— First heat at half- past five: J. Pudney at scratch, Littlewood 50 yards start, Foster 70, Blake 80, Jenns 90, Diamond 110.— Second heat, at six: Cooks 40 yards start, James Mahoney 55, Gormon 70, Dixon 90, Castell 130, Crawford 140.— Third heat, at half- past six: Andrews 40 yards Start. Jerry Mahoney 60, Legg 70, Reeves 80, Woodstock 110, Goddard 130. The final heats of the above handicaps will fee ruu off on Monday, August 10 ; any party having entered in a false name will be disqualified. A NOVEL UNDERTAKING will take place at Tom Cole's ( the ex- champion), Green Man, Green- street, Church- street, Black- friar's- road, on Tuesday, the 11th inst. A man over 50 years of age has undertaken, for a bet of £ 5, to run over six different bridges across the river Thames, viz, London, Southward, Black- friars, Waterloo, Hungerford, and Westmiuster; to start from the above- named house at two o'clock and back, and stick up nine pins sixty different times without the assistance of any person, within two hours. THOS. EDMONDSON of Wakefield will give a handicap foot race, open to all England, of 440 yards, to be run in the Borough Cricket Field, Wakefield, ou the 24th and 25th of August; first prize a silver cup, value £ 7 ; second, £ 110s ; third, 15s; en- trance Is each, and acceptances Is 6d more. Entries to be sent to Thos. Edmondson, Providence- street, or to Mr Perkin, Manor House Inn, Wakfleld. Entries close Aug 12. Acceptances to be made on or before Aug 19. PROFESSOR THOMAS ( the Salopian) has been giving his popular calisthenic entertainment during the past fortnight, on the parades in the camp at Aldershott, and, by permission of Generals Knollys and Scarlett, wiil continue at the camp during next week, when, in addition to his nine athletic feats, he will perform the Sa! adin and Richard Coeur de Lion's, Sir Charles Napier's, Omar Pasha's, and many other feats with the broad- sword. ANDREWS AND NEWMAN.— These men were matched last Monday, at Peter Crawley's, to run four miles, on the 31st of August, Newman to receive half a minute start, for £ 15 a side ( open for £ 25), and are to meet there again to- morrow ( Monday) evening, to draw up articles and make a further deposit. Place not yet fixed on. WARREN AND YATES— For this race of 140 yards we have re- ceived the whole of the money, £ 20 a side. It is to take place at the Waterfall Gardens, Endon, on Aug 3 ; to start by mutual consent, and if not off in 15 minutes, to go by first report of a pistol. Mr S. Blundred to be referee, and the race to be ruu be- tween twelve and two. BROMLEY AND EDWARDS.— For this race of 100 yards we have received the whole of the money (£ 10 a side). It is to take place August 4, at Endon, Edwards receiving one yard start inside. To start by mutual consent, and if not off in is minutes to go by pistol. BARRETT AND LEWIS.— For this race of 120 yards we have re- ceived the whole of the money, £ 10 a side; it is to come off next Tuesday, at Garratt- lane; to start by mutual con- sent, but if not off in 15 minutes to go by first pull of handker- chief. Umpires and referee to be chosen on the ground. GODFREY AND PRICE.— A match has been made between W, Price and W. Godfrey to run 120 yards, for £ 10 a side, on Mon- day, August 24, at Garrett- lane. We have received the articles, together with £ 5 a side, and the next deposit of £ 2 10s a side is to be made on Aug 13th. CUMMIN AND LEGGS.— On account of this race we have re- ceived a further sum of £ 3 a side, and the next deposit, of the same amount, is to be made at Mr Littler's, Enterprise, Wells street, Oxford- street; Aug 3. DEARDEN AND REED.— On account of this race we have re- ceived a further sum of £ 10 a side, and the final deposit, of the same amount, is to be forwarded August 6. FLOCKTON AND MARTIN.— This match has ended in a forfeit on the part of Flockton. Martin can have the £ 3 down by send ing his address. BOWLER AND CLEGG.— On account of this race we have re- ceived a further sum of £ 8 a side, and the final deposit of £ 5 a side is to be made August 16. Mr James Holden to be referee. The 300; yards handicap advertised in our paper of last week to come off at Hunslet, near Leeds, is postponed a week longer, the entries will therefore remain open for another week. ME JOHN POMFRET of Blackburn will run Robert Medley of Colne 200 yards level, or will take three yards start in 150 of John Hartley of Burnley ; or Caris of the same place can be ac- commodated with a spin of 200 yards level; or he will run Henry Livesey of Ackrington 440 yards level, or take two yards start in 170 of John Ingham of Rochdale. Any of the matches can be made for £ 25 a side by sending £ 5 to James Holden, Long Millgate, Manchester, and articles to Mr Wm. Yates, the Good Samaritan, Grimshaw Park, Blackburn. To run in one month from the first deposit, at T. Hays's, Copenhagen Grounds, near Manchester. THOS. CLANCY of Holbeck, near Leeds, will give Robert Jackson of Bradford another chance to regain his lost laurels on the same terms as before; or he will walk Laycock of the same place from one to seven miles, or take one minute start in 10 miles; or he will walk CousiLS of Bradford seven miles level, or Mitchell of Leeds from one mile to seven; or Crossland of Wake- field can be accommodated with a little start in seven miles. Any of the matches can be made at Mr Edwin Pickgrd's, Shoul- der of Mutton Inn, for from £ 15 to £ 25 a side. The Editor of Bell's IAfe to be the final stakeholder. JOSEPH FOSTER of Dewsbury will run Fenwick of Lancaster 200 yards level, or give him three yards in 300 ; or T. Gardner of Black Hill 100 yards, and give him four yards start; or he will run George Darley of Sheffield 140 yards, or give J. Landon two yards in 160 ; or run H. Margetts 300 yards level, or give G. Dearden two yards in 160, or W. Striker of Newcaatle- on- Tyne four yards in 160. If articles are sent to Foster, at J. Thacke- rah's, Saville Arms, Dewsbury, aad a deposit to James Holden of Manchester, a match can be made for £ 25 a side ; to run in three weeks. R. TAYLOR, in answer to Donkin's challenge, is astonished at him wanting a start, when he is aware that Taylor has often been asked to run Denkin even ; but if he warts to run, Taylor will take five yards in 300 or 10 in 440, or he will run Douglass of the Butcher Bank on the same terms. Taj lor will also" take four yards in 150 of L. Morris, or two from Hawden in the same dis- tance, or will run Peter Blackey of Ouseburn even. Any of these matches can be made, for from £ 3 or £ 5 a side, to- morrow ( Monday) night, from eight to ten o'clock, at F. Blake's, Wheatsheaf, Lime- street, Ouseburn. G. MARTIN of Leeds is surprised at Richmond of Aberford challenging hi ® , when he ( Martin) has told him several times since the Leeds handicap that he would not take five yards start. Martin also wishes to inform several of the young Leeds runners that his day is gone by long since for competing with them at sprint running, but if they want a spin for £ 10, he will run them 100 yards, over 10 hurdles, for that sum. An answer in this paper will be attended to. WM. STRAKBR of Newcastle- on- Tyne accepts the challenge of John Dunn of Middlesborough, to run 150 yards, at the Grapes running ground, for £ 15 or £ 25 a side ; or George Green of Hut- ton, Yorkshire, can be accommodated, to run at Darlington or any other enclosed ground, for £ 25 a side, according to his chal- lenge. If articles are sent to R. Sterling, Newcastle Arms, Darn Crook, and £ 5 to Bell's Life, a match can be rcade ; to run in one month from the first deposit. W. SMITH of Marylebone, hearing that T. Reeves of the same place wishes to run him, will run him aud give him three yards start in 100, or four yards in 120, or will run him a quarter of a mile level, or take 30 yards start in half a mile; or Smith has a lad that never won a shilling, will take 30 yards start in one mile of Reeves. Smith wiil be at the Pump, Paul- street, Port- man Market, to- morrow ( Monday) evening, between eight and nine, prepared to make a match. Joseph Sewall of Newcastle will run Donkin of Gateshead 100 yards, if he will give five yards start, or he wiil run 120 yards with John Gibs& n of same place, or Wm. Bell 100 yards, or Wm. Lees of Newcastle once round Newcastle Race Course, for £ 5 a side. A match can be made to- morrow ( Monday) night at W. Ritson's, Hawthorn Inn, Forth Bank, Newcastle, between eight and ten o'clock. JOHN HACKING of Blackburn is surprised at Taziker wanting two yards start in 150, when he has so often challenged him to run level; but he can be accommodated with a spin, of from 100 to 150 yards level, for £ 5 or £ 10 a side, or Joseph Haydock, or Richard Burke ( both of Blackburn), from 100 to 400 yards, for £ 5 or £ 10 a side. Mosey ready any night next week, at Henry Hindle's, White Hart, Wensley Fold, Blackburn. T. SMITH of Marylobone is surprised at T. Reeves asking six yards start in 120, but Smith will give him two yards in 120, or three yards in 200, or wiil run bim 440 yards level. Tooley's novice will run Jack Bell half a mile level, or take two yards start in one mile for his own sum. Smith and his Dovice will be at the Pump, Paul- street, Port- man Market, to- morrow ( Mon- day) evening, between eight and nine, prepared to rc& ke a match. WILLIAM HAWORTH cf Lower Darwen will run J ohn Turner of Lower Darwen from 100 to 200 yards level, or will take five yards start in 440, for from £ 10 to £ 25 a side ; or will run James Simpson of Blackburn from 100 to 440, or George Aspin or Robt. Hindel of Blackburn from 100 to 880 yards, for the same sum. A match can be made & r, y time at John Robinson's, beerseller, Lower Darwen. H. NOBBS of Norwich will run Elijah Steaman or I. Jex of Marsham, E. Smith of Reedham, Clarke or Browne of Yar- mouth, or any other man in Norfolk who never won more than £ 10 iu any mat « h, from 100 to 440 yards level, for £ 10 or £ 20 a side. By sending a deposit to Bell's Life and articles to Nobbs, at Mr W. Young's, Cherry Tree Inn, Lakenham, near Norwich, a match can be ensured. THOMAS CLAY of Congleton, in reply to George Anthony of Ripley, says that he cannot run him according to his challenge, but will take three yards start in 120, and run near Derby, for £ 5 or £ 10 a side. By seuding a deposit to the Editor of Bell's Life, and articles to Thomas Clay, Astbury, near Congleton, a match can be made. WM. WADSWORTH of Blackburn will run Tommy Gabbofc 200 yard3, for £ 10 a side, and give him two yards start; he will also take 10 yards start iu a quarter of a mile from Joe Haydock or Bodkin, for £ 10 a side. His money is ready at Mr John Hacking's, Hole in the Wall Inn, near Blackburn, where a match can be made. J. Jacobs has a novice, who never won more than £ 1, he will back to walk J. Pippet of Marylebone four miles, and allow him half a minute start, for £ 5 or £ 10 a side, to come off - in six weeks from the first deposit. Money ready next Tuesday be- tween eight aud nine o'clock at Marshall's Coffee- house, Homer- street. GEORGE BRADSHAW will give Bob Fuller six minutes start in 20 miles, for £ 20 a side; or Rogers of Sosners Town or Old Mountjoy can have the same, on the same terms; or he will give them seven minutes start in a sweepstakes, the winner to take all the money. An anssver through Sell's Life wiil be promptly attended to. GEORGE ROESON of Newcastle- on- Tyne will run George Riley, Leonard Morris, Robert Scott, John Davidson, Taylor of New- castle, Cook ( alias Dubbin), or William Donkiu of Gateshead 120 yards, for £ 5 or £ 10 a side. A match can be made to- morrow ( Monday) evening, at Henry Wardle's, the Cock and Anchor, Percy- street, Newcastle, between eight and ten o'clock. G. CROMEY of Paddington states that if H. Rubridge of Ma" yleboue is not satisfied with his late defeat, he will run him again the same distance, viz, 100 yards, for from £ 10 up to £ 25 a side. A match can be made to- morrow ( Monday) night, at Mr Clark's, the White Lion, Edgeware- road. Bell's Life to ba stakeholder. WM. PRICE of Dudley will run S. Shakespere 120 yards level, or T. Bird 120 yards if he will give two yards start, or run F. Marshall 120 yards if he will give two yards at the finish, for £ 5 or £ 10. A match can be made any time at Win. Jones's, Old Crown, Aldbury. ALLEN BOWLER of Laymoor will run W. Wilcock 120 yards if he gives him six yards start, for £ 25 a side, to give or take reasonable expenses, and to run at Leeds or Manchester three weeks after the first deposit. An answer through Bell's Life will meet attention. JAMES SMITH of Ipswich will walk Thomas Yates of Black- burn 10 days, eight hours a day, for £ 25, and will give or take £ 3 for ohoice of ground ; the match to come off within three weeks from the first deposit. By sending articles and a deposit of £ 5 to James Shaw, a match can be made. ARTHUR AKERS will run Daniel Lynch of Tipton 440 yards if he will give 10 yards start, or will run him half a mile level, for £ 25 a side. By sending a deposit to Bell's Life aud articles to Akers, at Mr Powell's, Rodney Inn, Bromsgrove- street, Birm- ingham, a match can be made. WM. NEWEY of Walworth will take 30 yards start in one mile of the Oxford Dutchman of Clapham, or Powell of the same place, for £ 5 a side ; money ready at Mr Bunyan's, Hand- in- Hand, Princes- street, London- road, any night next week. THOMAS DODDS of Staindrop wiil run Harder 100 or Hender- son 150 yards, or will take one yard start in 100 of Parnaby of Witton, for £ 10 a side. An answer through Bell's Life will be attended to. G. GREEN will ruu Dearden of Birmingham 109 yards, for £ 25 a side, or the German Lad 190 yards for the same sum. If £ 5 is sent to Bell's IAfe, and artieles to the Royal Exchange, Hunslet, near Leeds, a match ean be made. TOM UNDERWOOD of Park- road will walk Watrs's Novice of the same plaoe three miles level, for from £ 5 to £ 15. A match can be made to- morrow ( Monday) night, at Mr Berrey's, Atlas Coffee House, New Church- street, Edgware- road. JOSEPH BECKETT of Birmingham will walk Peers of Bloxwich, or Griffiths of Worcester, one mile, if they will give 25 yards start, for their own sum. Money ready any night, at Mr Taylor's, the Dog and Partridge, North Wood- street. JOHN HALL of Peushaw hearing that Meek of Lumley wants to run him, will meet him at the Nag's Head Inn, Newbottle, to- morrow ( Monday) nigbt, and make a match to run him 150 or 200 yards, for £ 10 or £ 15 a side. J. CUERIE of Framwellgate Moor will ruu Claughen of Shurben 100 yards even, or will take two yards of Bartem of Saraston, or three yards of R. Richardson in the same distance. PETER FERG- USSON wiil run Tucker of Clapham one mile, for £ 5 a side, in three weeks' time; an answer through Bell's Life will be attended to. G. CROMER of Paddington, having heard that Harry Rubridge is not satisfied with his late defeat, will ruu him again for from £ 5 to £ 25 a side, the Editor of Bell's Life to be stakeholder. JOHN ADAMS of Mitcham will run William Childs of Battersea from one mile up to teB, for any sum he likes. Money ready at Mr Carter's, Beehive, Mitcham Common. B. BOTTOMLEY informs Jackson that he cannot at present make a match with him, having another one on hand, CANINE FANCY, To THE CANINE FANCY AND THE PUBLIC IN GENERAI,.— The show and general monthly lead comes off this evening, Aug 3d, at Jemmy Shaw's favourite resort, which promises to surpass anything of the kind this season. On this occasion Mr M'Lea and Mr Atherton will preside, and nearly every fancier in or near London have promised to attend with their studs of spaniels, small toy terriers, small bulldogs, and toy dogs of every description, previous to their annual distribution of prizes. Ratting sports uext Tuesday evening. Club nights as usual every Wednesday. Entrance free. A show and general lead of fancy spaniels, toy terriers, Italian greyhounds, Isle of Skye, and bulldogs will take place at Mr Friswell's, Nottingham Arms, 77, Ossulston- street, Somers Town, this evening ( August 2). Chair taken by Mr Bladen, faced by Mr Guppey, supported by Messrs Gill, Blackmore, and others. The smallest white terrier stock dog in London will be shown, Mr F. will match his Novice against Mr Hinchliffe's Norwioh bitch, a home and home match, rats for pounds, for £ 8 a side. At Alfred Walker's, George the Fourth, New- street, Cloth- fair, Smithfield, a show of fancy dogs will take place this even- ing, the 2d iust, including bulldogs, terriers, Maltese lion dogs, spaniels, & c. Chair taken at seven o'clock precisely by Mr F. Aston, faced by Mr T. Bartlett, supported by the principal fanciers of the East End. Mr C. Jones will show the hand- somest Maltese lion stock dog in London. Ratting sports every Monday and Thursday evening. Mr M'LEA will show a black and tan spaniel bitch and two others for beauty, & c, and Mr Atherton will show his stud of half- bred dogs against all comers, for any sum. Mr Perks will show his stud of black and tan terriers, & c, on the same terms; and a gentleman ( patron of J, Shaw) will attend the show this evening ( August 2d) with his stud of toy dogs, that must be seen to be appreciated, on the same terms. A show of spaniels, terriers, Italian . greyhounds, and other dogs, will take place at Mr Coomber's, the Kentish Waggoners, Kent- street, Borough, this evening, Aug 2, chair to be taken by Isaacs, at eight o'clock, faced by Mr Hincbliffe. Mr Jones wil show one of the handsomest Maltese Lion stock dogs in the world. A show of fancy spaniels and terriers will take pla; e at Mrs Lyne's, King's Head, Moscow- soad, Bayswater, to- morrow ( Monday) evening, when H. Norman will exhibit his blue grizzle Skye 61b stock dog, also his Italian dog Cailow, his King Charles, & c, and where H. N. can be met with every Monday evening. EXTRAORDINARY RATTING— The great 100 rat match comes off next Tuesday evening, at nine o'clock precisely, at Jemmy Shaw's, the Old Queen's Head, Crown- court, Windmill- street, Haymarket. Other ratting feats will follow with gentlemen's small dogs, ferrets, & c. A good supply of barn rats for public or private sport, with the use of the pit gratis at any hour,; day or night. Orders punctually attended to. The all England rat- ting sweepstakes, for a handsome grey talking parrot aud cage, and a collar, highly finished ( the winners to take choice, cornea off next Wednesday evening. All dogs to go to scale at half- past eight o'clock, and to be fairly handicapped. The prizes given free, open to all. QUOITS.—' On Tuesday next a ma'eh will be played at the Queen Victoria, Queen- street, Stepney— Jem Ward ( ex- champion of England) and W. Brennan of Billingsgate against W. and D. Clarke ( both of Billingsgate), for £ 5 a side, 18 yards distance, 8- inch quoits, clay ends, 31 up. To commence at five o'clock. COATES AND WOODBUEN.— In answer to Mr Coates's appli- cation for a postponement of this match, Mr Woodburn agrees to do so on a consideration of £ 5, declaring that he shall other- wise claim forfeit; this he will, however, see, on a little reflec- tion, is utterly impossible, as it was owing to his not sending his money in time that caused Coates to enter on other engage- ments. The match should either, therefore, be fixed for Aug 14 or declared off. . John Potts of Ayres Quay, Sunderland, will play the following men for £ 10 or £ 15 a side, viz, Henderson of South wick, Bry- mer or Mills of same place, Baimbridge of Shields, stiff sticking clay ends, quoits not to exceed nine inches in diameter, each man to set one pin. Money ready any time at the George IV., Ayres Quay, Sunderland. Jas. Hilton of Hurst Brook will find a novice who has never played for more than £ 1, will play John Bradshaw, Wm. Gar- side, or Saiauel Potter of Dukinfield, 18 yards distance, 41 up, for £ 5 or £ 10 a side; to play at Mr Hilton's, Colliers'Arms, Hurst Brook, near Ashton- under- Lyne. Edward Yeoman, not being satisfied with his late defeat, is open to play John Charlton, 18 yards distance, stiff sticking clay ends, neither man's quoits to exceed 121in, for from £ 5 to £ 10 a side. Money ready any time at the George IV., Ayres Quay, David Hanson of Fall- lane, Dewsbury, will play John Walker or Thos. Nowell of Dawgreen, if they will give him five iu 31 up, stiff clay ends. A match can be made at the Gate Inn, Dews- bury, on Saturday next, for £ 5 a side. WRESTLING— BUCKLEY AND FARMER.— On account of the match between Elijah Buckley of Waternead Mill and Robert Farmer of Chadderton, Mr Wm. Taylor, of the Woolpack Inn, Oldham, has received £ 10 a side, and the next deposit of £ 5 a side is to be made good on Aug 8, at Mr Anthony Spencer's, Street Bridge, between eight and nine o'clock in the evening. The men to be in the ring and ready for wrestling at two o'clock on the 15th Aug, and if they cannot agree to a referee in half an hour the stakeholder is to chose one. If the wrestle is not ter- minated on that day to commence at two o'clock on Monday, Au « 17, at two o'clock at noon. KNIGHT AND HUGO.— These men met again on Monday even- ing last to decide their match, the first two falls out of three in the Cornish style. It may be remembered that on the week be- fore they met at Wales's, the Old Bayswater Tavern, Bayswater, to wrestle for £ 10 aside, and after some fine play each obtained a fall, but through some disagreement between the umpires the referee decided no fall in the final one, and they agreed to add £ 5 a side more to the stakes, which they aid, and played it off on Monday last at the above place, and after some excellent play for nearly one hour and a half, Knight obaiued the third fall and won the match. After the above came a match for a small stake between Bescomb and Pearse, which Bescomb won. J. Tiffin of London ( having recovered from his accident), iu answer to Smith's repeated challenges, states that if he means wrestling he is prepared to make a match at lOst 81b, in the Cumberland style, for £ 50 a side. A match can be made next Wednesday night at Mrs Wharton's, White Hart, Windmill- street, Tottenham Court- road, or by sending a deposit of £ 5 to Bell's Life it will be attended to. J. Bescomb of Cornwall will wrestleTom Pearse of same place, for £ 20 or £ 25 a side, at lOst, in the Cornish style, without shoes. A match can be made at Mr Chapman's, the Queen Hotel, James- street, Westbourne- terrace, Paddington, on Tues- day evening next. . . , „ Richard Wright of Longtown accepts the challenge of Ben Cooper to wrestle him at list 10lb, for £ 25 a side; to come off as< Carlisle. A match can be made by sending articles to Robt. Wilson, Green Dragon, Carlisle, and a deposit of £ 5 or £ 10 to us. CHAN GE BINGING.— On Saturday se' nnight a musical en- tail) incut took place at the Co- operative Hall, Sheerness. The excellent singing of Mrs C. Johnson aud her accomplished per- formance on the pianoforte gained her the greatest applause. The comic singing of Mr T. Penniket highly amused the audience, and Mr J. Lowry, as a tenor singer, came in for his share of applause. The campanologiau band from Woolwich were encored in nearly every piece of music they performed. A prize handbell ringing wiil take place at Bellevue Gardens, Manchester, on Monday, Sept 21. The entries close on the 7th Sept. Not more than 12 performers allowed in any set or party. First prize £ 15, second £ 5, and the entrance or 10s each to form the third and fourth. For regulations and other particulars apply at Bellevue Gardens. Circulars will be sent by post. BOWLS.— Wm. Davidson of Newcastle will bowl Jas. Sample of Ouseburn, Young, Brown, or^ Heron ( all of Seghill), with25oz bowls, for £ 10 or £ 20 a side, or will bowl Smith of Wrecking- ton with 20oz bowls, for £ 10 or £ 25 a side; to come off on New- castle Race Course. If Jas. Thorpe of Tidsley Banks is not satisfied with his defeat by Tom Brodie, he can have another chance, for £ 50 or £ 100, or E. Ainsworth of Bury, J. Kay of Dalton, or Little Tommy or either of the Wisemans of Manchester, or he will stake them £ 100 to £ 50, and give them the choice of their awn green. An answer through this paper will be attended to, The Editor of Bell's Life to be stakeholder. 8 BELL'S LIFE IN LONDON, AUGUST 2, 1857. CRICKETERS' REGISTER. MARYLEBONE CLUB MATCHES. MONDAY, AUG 17, at Canterbury- Counties of Kent and Sussex T Tnv^ ltAvlX ^ Canterbury— Gentlemen of Kent andSussex v Gentleman of England. Return Match. COUNTY OF SURREY MATCHES. A. U6 8. at the Oval- Surrey and Sussex v England. AFG 10, at Brighton— Surrey and Sussex ^ England ( reton). AUG 41 at Sheffield— County of Surrey v North ot EngLanacreiurnj. SEPT 8, at G. Cook, Esq's, near Manchester- Surrey v Lancashire ( Wiui Lilly white and Wisden). COUNTY OP SUSSEX MATCHES. AUG 3, at the Oval- Surrey and Svusex v England. AUG 10, at Brighton— Surrey and Sussex R England. Keturn. AUG Sand 4, at Southampton- Gentlemen ot Hampshire v uennemen of Sussex. Return. _ , „ ,,„„. AUG 24, at Gravesend— County of Sussex v County ot Kent. COUNTY OF HAMPSHIRE MATCHES. AUG 3, 4. at Southampton— Gentleinen of Sussex v Gentleman of Hants AUGs! e" at Southampton— I Zingarl v Gent^ men of Hants. AUG 7, 8, at Southampton— Gentlemen of Kent v Gentlemen oi nam* ( return). ALL ENGLAND ELEVEN MATCHES. AUG 6— v Twenty- two of Boston and District. AUG 13, at Tunbridge Wells— North v South. ~ . AUG 20 at Grantham— Against Twenty- two of Grantham and District. AUG 27, at Chichester— Against Twenty of Priory Park Club. AUG 31, at Bradford, Yorkshire- Against Twenty. SEPT 7, at Nottingham— North v South. SEPT 21, a: Stockton- on- Tees- Against Twenty- two of Stockton. UNITED ALL ENGLAND ELEVEN MATCHES. AUG 6, at Luton— v Mr Vyse's Twenty- two. Ava 13 at Tunbridge Wells— The two Elevens— North v South. AUG 20* at Reigate— v Fourteen of Reigate and District, audCaffyn and AUJ^ Wlve^ pool- v Eighteen Gentlemen of the Liverpool lub and Two Club Bowlers, as well as Two Bowlers of England. AUG SI, SEPT 1 and2, at Cardiff— v Twenty- two. SBPT 3, Engaged— Lancashire v Surrey. SEPT 7, at Nottingham— North v South. S ® pt 10, at St Leonard's- on- Sea— M. C. C. v Sussex. OTHER MATCHES TO COME. AUG 1. at the Oval— Coldstream Guards v Grenadier Guards. AUG 3, at Colnbrook- Colnbrook v Turnham- green. AUG 3, at Holloway— Stamford- hill v Wimbledon Victoria. AUG 3, at Richmond— Richmond v Leatherhead Defiance. AUG 3, at Birmingham— Shiffnal ( with Paget) v Birmingham ( with Wigzell) AUG 3,4, at the Oval— Surrey and Sussex v All England. AUG 3 4 at Southampton— Gentlemen of Sussex v Gentlemen of Hants. AUG 4. at Parson's- green, Fulhain— Ealing United r Fulham Britannia. AUG 4, at Kensington Park- Norwood Albert v Kensington Park. Return. AUG 4 atKe w— Hammersmith Amateurs v Brentford United. Return. AUG 4 at Eton- Eton Odd Fellows v Chalfont Odd Fellows. AUG 4 at Bingham- Nottingham Morning Star Commercial v Bingham. AUG 4, at Barnes- Harrow To ™ v Barnes Britannia. AUG 4, at Ken , ington Park— Kensington Park v Norwood Albert. AUG 4, at Tuffnel- park— Lambeth v Tuffnel Park. AUG 4, at Dudley— Coventry Saxon v Dudley. Return. AUG 6. at Primrose Hill— Kennington Club v Regent s Park Eton, AUG 5, at Tuffnel- park— Kennington v Tuffnel- park. AUG 5, at Chislehurst— West Kent v Westminster. AUG 5,6, at Southampton— Gentlemen of Hants v I Zingari. AUG 5,6, at Shrewsbury— Burton v Shrewsbury. AUG 6, at Carshalton— West Kent v Carslialton. AUG 6, at Surbiton— Surbiton v Traviata. AUG 6, at Blackheatli— Westbourne v Blackheath Paragon. Return. AUG 7, at Broadwater— Worthing v Chichester. Return. AUG 7, at Worthing— Chichester Priory Park v Worthing. Return. AUG 7, at Bishop Stortford— Clapton v Bishop Stortrord. Return. AUG 7,8, at Southampton— Gentlemen of Kent v Gentlemen of Hants* AUG 8, at Leek— Longsiglit v Leek. Return. AUG 8, at Tuffnel paik— Parthenon v Phsenix. AUG 8, at Highbury— Highbury v Junior Surrey. Return. AUG 10. at Blackheath— Bermondsey Valentine v Upton. Return. AUG 10, at Wandsworth— Institution v Stoke Newington Amicable. Return. AUG 10, at Otley— Armley District v Otley. AUG 10,11, at Reading— Gentlemen of Berks v Gentlemen ol Kent, AUG 11, at Otley— Leeds Hyde Park v Otley. AUG 11, at Wickham— Carsh'alton v Wickham. Return. AUG 12. at Clapham— Clapham v Surrey Club. AUG 12,18, at Bath— Kingscote v Lansdown. Return. AUG 13, at Surbiton— Surbiton v Surrey Club. Return, AUG 13, at the Vine— Sevenoaks Vine v West Kent. AUG 15, at Cirencester— Kingscote v Agricultural College. AUG 17, at Clapham— Clapham v Carshalton. AUG 18, at Barnes— Barnes Britannia v Peckham Rye Standard, AUG 18, at Brighton— Worthing v Brighton. Return. AUG 18, at the Oval— Wimbledon v Surrey Club. Return. AUG 18,19, at Burton— Burton Y Rugby. Return. AUG 19, at Chislehurst— Sevenoaks Vine v West Kent. Return. AUG 19, at the Oval— Kennington Club v Regent's Park Eton. Return. AUG 20, at Wickham— Married v Singlo of West Wickham. AUG 20, at Blackheath— Surbiton v Blackheath. AUG 20,21, at Clifton— Kingscote v Clifton. AUG 21, at the Oval— Surrey Club ( with Two Players) Y Carshalton ( with AUG 24° at Slfiffnal— Sliifftial ( with Paget) v Birmingham ( with Wig- zell. Return. , _ AUG 24, at Clapham— Clapham Y Clapham Town. AUG 25,26, at Burton— Burton v Shrewsbury. Return. AUG 25,26, at Rickmansworth— Rickmanswortli v County of Hertford. AUG 26. at Dartford— Kennington Club v Dartford Club. AUG 27, at Chislehurst— West Keut v Carshalton. Return. SEPT 2, at the Rosemary Branch, Peckham— Kennington Club V Cam- berwell Amicables. . . _ , SEPT 16 at the Oval— Camberwell Amicables v Kenmngton. Return. SEPT 30, at the Oval— Kennington Club v Dartford Club. Return, SURREY AND SUSSEX v ENGLAND. This match, for the first time played on the Oval, will be com- menced to- morrow ( Monday), when it is expected that a large company will be in attendance. The match excites considerable interest, and the betting we believe to be in favour of England. The names will be SURREY AND SUSSEX. Cajsar [ Dean Griffiths Lillywhite I ENGLAND. Clarke I Grundy I Jackson Parr when he nad scored but a few, he drove the ball back toWisden . who did not hold it; he then played an admirable innings or 46, and was caught at point; his figures were a six ( drive from Dean), a five ( drive from Deau), three fours ( two leg- hits and a drive), a three ( square- leg), six twos. & c. Tinley s, the seventh fell for 157, and the eighth, Diver's, 180. W llsher and Bickley then made a stand, and ran t& e score to 205, Bicfc ey playing an innings in good form for 16, made by throe fours, two of which were excellent leg- hits, in one over ; he also made a leg hit for three. Grundy was put on, and his third ball got JacK- son ; thus Willsher brought out his bat, with 11 attached to his name, made by a three ( square leg- hit), three twos, & c. ltae innings finished at ten minutes past seven o clock lor 214, leaving the United 187 to get to tie- a task which they had to commence on „ , , ,„„,,„„ WEDNESDAY, but the bowling of Willsher and Jackson was of too terrific a nature to allow of more than 54 runs to be obtained. The United appeared to completely give themselvesup to it; they went out like " shelling peas,' and AH Lngiana were deelared the victors by 133 runs. The first and second wicket fell for 0, third for 15, fourth for 17, fifth£ udsixth for 23, seventh for 32, eighth for 34, ninth for 43. Hunt was caught short leg, hitting by long stop. The match terminated at twenty minutes past one o'clock, commencing that morning at eleven; and thus All En gland have won both matches, hcore: 1st inn „ M," 111 .. 7 c Wright, b Bell 4b g c Wright, bWisden, F. Burbidge, Esq F. P. Miller, Esq E. Napper, Esq Caffyn A. Haygarth, Esq J. Walker, Esq Anderson Bickley Lockyer Stephenson Wisden Tinley Willsher Wright OF ALL ENGLAND ELEVEN v TWENTY- TWO BOSTON AND DISTRICT. This match commences on Thursday next, the 6th of August and continues the two following days. The following are the names of the eleven. ALL ENGLAND. A. Diver | A. Diver E. Willsher G. Parr R. C Tinley I G. Anderson J. Bickley I H. Tomlin, Esq J. Cajsar H. Stephenson A. Clarke . being the highest score made out of the Twenty- two, at one innings. After he had bean disposed of, however, there was na CHIPPERFIELD v I VAGABONDI. ALL ENGLAND. A. Diver, c Lockyer, b Wisden.... A. Crosslaud, leg b w, c Caffyu H. Stephenson, bWisden G. Parr, st Lockyer, b Wisden J. C » sar, b vVisden R. C. Tinley, c Caflyn, b Wisden .. A. Clarke, leg b w, b Caffyn... b Wisden.. bCaffyn c Hunt, b Caffyn b Bell... E. Will3her, c Mortlock, b VVisden . J. Jackson, b Wisden J. Bickley, c Wright, b Wisden.... T. Adams, not out B 4, 1 b 2 Total UNITED. 11 b Wisden. . 0 ;..... S6 12 46 15 11 7 4 15 1 0 3 0 4 3 9 - 54 . _ notout .. S bGrundy • ••• £ . 7 c Lilly white, bMartingell. 16 ... 0 c Wright, b Wisden.... .. 0 .6 B 6, 1 b 6, w b 2, n b 4.. 18 ,..- 99 Total — 211 1st inn 2d inn J. Dean, b Jackson 0 not out » T. Hunt, b Willsher 13 c Adams, b Jackson 0 J. Lillywhite, c Adams, b Willsher.... 13 c Diver, b WUlsher. 7 W. Caffyn, b Willsher 17 b Willsher J. Grundy, c Adams, b Jackson 0 b Wi lsher H. Wright, b Stephenson 16 b Wiljsher T. Lockyer, c and b Willsher 19 b Willsher F. Bell, c Diver, b Stephenson 6 run out J. Wisden, c Willsher, b Jackson 13 b Jackson W. Mortlock, c Bickley, b Tinley 4 b Tinley W. Martingell, not out 11 b Tinley B 8,1 b 6 14 B8, wbl Total — 126 Total ANALYSIS OF THE BOWLING. All, ENGLAND.— 1st innings ; Wisden bowled 148 balls, 49 runs, 11 maidens, 8 wickets : Caffyn 144 balls, 44 runs, 11 maidens, 2 wickets.— 2d innings : Wisden bowled 160 balls, 47 runs, 20 maidens, 4 wickets; Caffyn 124 balls, 80 runs, 12 maidens 2 wickets; MartmgeU 72 balls, 2b runs, 12 maidens. 1 wicket, 4no balls; Lihywhite 48 balls, 18 runs, 5 maidens; Bell 92 balls, 26 runs, 14 maidens, 2 wickets. 2 wide balls; Dean 20 balls, 16runs, 2 maidens; Grundy 3 balls, 1 wicket; Hunt20 bails, 9 UNITED^— lsthmings: Willsher bowled 208 balls, 46 runs, 27 maidens, 4 wickets ; Jackson ISO balls, 49 runs, 19 maidens, 3 wickets; Stephenson 44 balls, 15 runs. 6 maidens, 2 wickets; Tinley 20 balls, 3 runs, 3 maidens, 1 wicket.— 2d innings : Willsher 84 balls, 16 runs, 13 maidens, 5 wickets; Jackson li2 balls, 22 runs, 16 maidens, 2 wickets. 1 wide ball; linley 30 balls, 7 runs, 4 maidens, 2 wickets. ETONIANS ( UNDER TWENTY) v HARROVIANS ( UNDER TWENTY). This match, a sort of substitute for the public school matches, was played at Lord's, on Wednesday aud Thursday last. On the present occasion the Harrovians had to be so lenient as to allow some of the Etonians to play wiio are over twenty years of age. The score ran as follows: ETON. lst inn 2d inn T. E. Bagge, c and b Arkwright 0 b Arkwright 3 E. G. Hornby, b Linton 5 b Arkwight 1 E. A. Leigh, b Linton 17 c and b Linton 4 F. H. Norman, c Carpenter. bArkwright 23 b Linton 18 B. Field, b Arkwright E. B. Fane, c Church, b Linton A. H. Thesiger, run out G. Davy, b Linton R. Rawlinson, b Linton R. D. Cleasby, c and b Linton W. K. Mott, not out B 4,1 b 4 Total 0 c Arkwright, b Linton .. 2 .. $ c Kington, b Arkwright 1 ., 8 c Church, b Arkwright .. 10 .. 4 b Linton 2 .. 1 c Moncrieff, b Linton.... 13 .. 0 not out 2 .. 1 hit w, b Arkwright 0 ,. 8 Bl. lb 1, wbl 3 ..— 79 Total — 5! C. Barclay, hit w, b Thesiger.... 2 C. J. Strong, b Mott 0 A. Northey, c Rawlinson, b Mott. 4 J. Carpenter, b Field 41 R. Monro, c Mott, b Thesiger.... 1 W. Kington, cDavey. b Mott.... 1 H. Linton, b Field 14 HARROW, H. Arkwright, b Mott 12 W. Church, c and b Thesiger .... 4 T. Weguelin, b Thesiger 11 H. Moncrlef, not out 6 B 4,1 b 3, w b 14, n b 1 22 Total .118 CRICKET WEEK AT SOUTHAMPTON. The following matches will be played at Southampton, during the week, commencing to- morrow ( Monday) :— Monday and Tuesday, 3d and 4th August GENTLEMEN OF SUSSEX v GENTLEMEN OP HANTS. SUSSEX.— Viscount Pevensey, M. P., H. M. Curteis Esq, E. Tredcroft Esq, E. Napper Esq, W. Napper Esq, W. Humpnrey Esq, T. H. Hall Esq, A. Smith Esq, H. Barton Esq, G. Ewbank Esq, H. Pad wick Esq. HANTS.— Sir P. Bathurst, Capt P. Bathurst, Rev C. Ridding, F. Compton Esq, W. Knatchbull Esq, A. B. Trollope Esq, H. Prere Esq, T. Birbeck Esq, Capt Fyfe, Capt Wyatt, Lieut- Col Wallington. • Wednesday and Thursday, 5th and 6th August, GENTLEMEN OF HANTS v I ZINGARI. I ZINGAEI.— Hon Spencer Ponsonby, Earl of Strathmore, Drake Esq, E. Tredcroft Esq, Leigh Esq, Hon C. Fiennes, Hon W. Piennes, Streatfield Esq, Law Esq, Anstruther Esq, Lord A. Paget. HANTS.— Capt F. Bathurst, Rev C. Ridding. F. Walton Esq, E. Chaplin Esq, P. Lipscombe Esq, A. B. Trollope Esq, F. Eade Esq, A. Johns Esq, Bradley Esq, F. Compton Esq, A. Bathurst Esq, M. P. Pridav and Saturday, 7th and 8th August. GENTLEMEN OF KENT v GENTLEMEN OF HANTS. KENT.— H. Andrews Esq, Norton Esq, Capt Dunne, Capt Ceeley, Capt Bramley, Major Harenc, Major Oxenden, Streat- field Esq, Field Esq, Banks Esq, Capt Lambert. HANTS.— Sir F. Bathurst, Capt F. Bathurst, Rev C. Ridding, F. Compton Esq, W. Knatchbull Esq, A. B. Trollope Esq, H. Frere Esq, J. Ribbeck Esq, Capt Pyfe, Capt Wyatt, Lieut- Col Wallington. SECOND MATCH BETWEEN THE TWO ELEVENS DEAN'S BENEFIT. JULY 27.— This return match was begun at Lord's on Mon. day last. Prom the publicity which the match had received many thousands were in attendance, and we are pleased to be enabled to say that the old servant of the M. C. had a com' plete " bumper." It cannot be yet known what sum he will realise, but upwards of £ 200 have been subscribed, and very nearly that amount taken at the gate, so that when the whole of the club lists are sent in, the total will amount to something • worthy of the object. Excellent wickets were prepared, and we may add, that the ground was given up to Dean for the day, by the proprietor, Mr J. H. Dark. We were pleased to notice that better arrrngements were made for the accommodation of the public ; a large refreshment marquee was erected at the top of the ground, which was well patronised at different intervals. After the bell had rung and the ground was clear, some delay took place, and on inquiring, it was ascertained that An- derson was too ill to play, having! been indisposed all the previous week; in his room the All England wanted to play E. Stephenson, the engaged player at Lord's, which was objected to by the United, E. Stephenson not being an All Eng- land man, that is, not having played regularly with them. It was thought by the United that as Anderson was so bad at Wakefield ( the days previous to the match) that arrangements should then have been made to have secured an All England man, such as Joy or Morton, who have played with them sufficiently to be recognised as such. The dispute could not be settled for a considerable time, net even until within a few minutes of the last man going in on their side, when it was arranged that Adams ( who originally played for All England) should play. Adams for this match was engaged to play for the United, as we stated in our last, in the room of Dean, but after he made his appearance in the field, he was objeeted to by All England, although at the first match it was carried unanimously by them that either Boyston or Adams might be substituted. Dean was, therefore, fetched away from the gate, and Adams put in for All England. To proceed, however, with the play, we may state, that the result of Wisden and Parr's tossing was, that All England had to go to the wickets, their representatives being Diver and A. Cross' land, to the bowling of Wisden and Caffyn. Diver was caught at the wicket; Stephenson followed, and was bowled the first ball. The first and second wicket thus fell for 8 runs. The next ( Crossland's) fell for 14. Caesar, Tinley, A. Clarke, Willsher, Jackson, and Bickley were somewhat summarily disposed- Clarke and Willsher making a good 11 and 9, when Adams, the last man, joined Par; the latter, who had played a magnificent innings of 48, was now cleverly stumped by Lockyer with one hand. Parr's figures were a five, three fours ( leg- hits, two from Caffin, and one from Wisden), six twos ( cuts, drives, and leg- hits, and singles; he was got rid of immediately after dinner, the innings terminating at four o'clock for 99. The United then began, aud when the stumps were drawn had got within 5 runs of their opponents for the loss of seven wickets. Hunt played a good innings of 13, and Lillywhite also for the same number. In Caffyn's 17 he made a beautiful drive from Jackson for 6. Caffyn and Wright caused Willsher to change ends, and Ste- phenson took the ball at Willsher's end. Stephenson's second ball sent away Wright, having been a considerable time at the wickets, for 16, made by a cut for four, and a three, two leg- hits for twos, & c. Lockyer made 19 by a five ( square leg- hit from Stephenson) two fours ( one drive from Willshire), two twos, & c. Wisden's 13 comprised a four ( drive from Willsher), two twos, and singles. Martingell played well for 11, in which was a drive from Jackson for four, & G. The innings closed at twenty- five minutes to one o'clock for 126, being 27 in a majority. Betting: 5 to 4 on the United. Caesar and Adams were sent in for the second innings of All England. Adams was caught mid- off the third ball from Wisden, Caesar was got off Caffyn, in the slip— making an innings of two threes, a two, and singles. The first wicket fell for one run and the second for 13. Crossland and Parr then got a stand, and in- creased the total to 45, when Crossland was caught mid- off, he being at the wickets a considerable time for two threes and two singles. Tinley came in to Parr, and was immediately missed— an easy catch— mid- off by Bell, before getting a run. Parr, after playing another splendid innings of 36, was sent back by a " bailer" from Oaffyn ; his figures were two leg- hits for fours from Martingell and Lillywhite. Martingell bowled terribly to the leg, which George Parr informed him of; his four threes were got by two leg- hits, a drive and a cut, three twos, splendid leg- hits, and singles; this, the fourth wicket, fell for 70. Stephenson had again to retire for a round'un, making five for 75. The sixth, Alfred Clark, was bowled by Wisden, making up a total of 107 ; he played a very fine innings of 15, comprised of two fours ( drives from the Pavilion), three twos, and a single. Bell, who had been substituted for Martingell, now bowled Tin- ley. This change should have taken place before. Tinley made several brilliant hits, one, a drive from Caffyn for six, square- leg from Wisden for three; with eight twos and singles, he made a total of 46. Diver, like Tinley, ought to have Been " nailed" In the second innings of Harrow Barclay scored ( not out) 9, Strong ( not out) I; wide balls 2- total 12. ANALYSIS OF THE BOWLING. ETON.— First innings : Arkwright bowled 92 balls, 25 runs, 9 maidens, 3wickets; Linton84 balls, 37 runs, 6maidens, 6 wickets. Second in- nings : Arkwright bowled 68 balls, 27 runs, 5 maidens, 5 wickets, 1 wide ball; Linton 68 balls, 29 runs, 5 maidens, 5 wickets. HABBOW.— First innings: Thesiger bowled 84 balls, 31 runs, 7 maidena, 4 wickets, 3 wide balls; Mott 60 balls, 41 runs, 5 maidens, 4 wickets; Field 38 balls, 5 runs, 5 maidens, 2 wickets, 4 wide balls ; Bagge 23 balls, 8 runs, 3 maidens, 5 wide balls ; Hornby 25 balls, 8 runs, 1 maiden, 2 wide balls, 1 no ball. Second innings : Thesiger bowled 8 balls, 9 runs; Mott 5 balls, 1 run, 2 wide balls. MARYLEBONE CLUB AND GROUND v HARROW. This return match was commenced at Lord's on Friday, and at the close of the day's play the score stood as under MARYLEBONE. lst inn 2d inn J. Grundy, c Barclay, b Arkwright.... 13 b Monro 23 C. Du Cane, Esq, b Linton 8 c Strong, b Linton 0 W. Martingell, st Barclay, b Arkwright 18 c Lang, b Arkwright .... 1 Sir F. De Bracey, st Barclay, b Ark wright 3 c Clayton, b Arkwright.. 19 Hon VV. Edwardes, b Linton 4 run out 10 J. Ford, Esq, c Lang, b Arkwright — 6 c Arkwright, b Lang .... 1 W. B. Lisley . Esq , stBarclay, b Arkwright 14 b Monro 7 R. Grosvenor, Esq, c Monro, b Arkwright 4 c Carpenter, b Arkwrightl5 W. F. Moorsom, Esq, b LintoH 0 not out 0 G. B. Crawley, Esq, not out 3 b Arkwright 12 C. O. Eaton, Esq, b Arkwright 2 b Linton 4 B 1,1 b 1 2 Leg byes 2 ' Total - 77 Total - 91 HARROW. T. Weguelin, Esq, bGrundy .... 0 W. C. Clayton, Esq, c Grosvenor, b Martingell R. Lang. Esq, c Eaton, b Grundy 2 B $, 1 b 2, n b 1 11 Total. 43 C. Barclay, Esq, b Grundy C. J. Strong, Esq, b Martingell.. 0 A. E. Northey, Esq, b Grundy .. 0 J. Carpenter, Esq, not out 25 R. Monro, Esq, b Grundy 1 E. Prichard, Esq, b Martingell.. 0 H. Linton, Esq, b Grundy 0 H. Arkwright, Esq, b Martingell 0 In the second innings of Harrow C. Barclay scored ( b Grundy) 2. C. J. Strong ( b Martingell) 8, A. E. Northey ( b Martingell) 9, J. Carpenter ( b Grundv) 22, R. Monro ( b Grundy) 0, E. Pilchard ( b Grundy) 3, H. Linton ( not out) 1; b 15, w b 1, n b 1— total 62. I ZINGARI v TWENTY- TWO OF THE HOUSES OF LORDS AND COMMONS. This match was played at Lord's on Saturday week, with the following result. Score: LORDS AND COMMONS. R. Ker, Esq, cBathurst, bC. Fiennes 0 Hon G. Fitzwilliam, c and b C. Fiennes 0 W. Vausittart, Esq, run out.... 0 Col Kingscote, run out 14 Viscount PeveHsey, b C. Fiennes 0 C. Leslie, Esq, b C. Fiennes 1 S. D. Damer, Esq, run out 4 Hon R. Hill, bC. Fiennes 5 H. Bruen, Esq. run out 1 Col Taylor, not out 1 B6, 1 b 2, w b6 14 Lord Coventry, b Broughton ... .29 Lord Strathmore. b c Fiennes .. 12 C. Du Cane, Esq, bC. Fiennes .. 3 A. Bathurst, Esq, c Bathurst, b C. Fiennes 13 Lord Dalkeith, b W. Fieimes .... 0 F. Foljambe, Esq, b C. Fiennes.. 17 Lord Burghley, b C. Fiennes .... 0 LordE. Hill,* C. Fiennes 0 Hon C. Trefusis. BC. Fiennes.... 0 Hon E. Mostyn, c Broughton, b C. Fiennes 0 Hon C. Fitzwilliam, b C. Fiennes 0 H. Adeane, Esq, leg b b w, b W. Total 115 Fiennes 0 In the second innings of the Lords and Commons Lord Cbventry scored ( run out) 7, Lord Strathmore ( b C, Fiennes) 0, C. Du Cane Esq fb W. Fiennes) 0, A. Bathurst Esq ( b C. Fiennes) 0, Lord Dalkeith ( b W. Fienes) 0, F. Foljambe Esq ( b W. Fiennes) 4, Lord Burghley ( b W. Fiennes) 4, H. Adeane Esq( b C. Fiennes) 1, R. Ker Esq ( b C. Fiennes) 0. Hon G. Fitzwilliam ( b W. Fiennes) 2, W. Vansittart Esq ( not out) 1, Col Kingscote ( c and b Fiennes) 3, Viscount Pevensey ( b C. Fiennes) 0, C. Leslie Esq ( feC. Fiennes) 0, H. Bruen Esq ( b C. Fiennes) 17, Col Taylor ( b W. Fiennes) 24; b 8, n b I— total 67. I ZINGARI. Hon W. Fiennes, c G. Fitzwil- liam, b Coventry 3 Hon R. Stewart, c Strathmore, b Burghley 24 A. Infelix, Esq. c G. Fitzwillliam, b Burghley 18 E. Tredcroff, Esq, b Bathurst.... 56 R. Broughton, Esq, b Mostyn 1 Hon E. C. Leigh, b Bathurst.... 7 Hon C. Fiennes, b Coventry .... 17 Capt Bathurst, c G. Fitzwilliam, b Mostyn 42 Hon W. Harbord, c Burghley', b Mostyn 0 Hen Major Coke, not out 0 E. Lipscombe, Esq, c Mostyn, b Bathurst 0 B 19, w b6, nbl............ 26 Total, .191 THE UNITED ELEVEN v LORD STAMFORD'S TWENTY- TWO. This annual match was commenced at the seat of the Right Hon Earl of Stamford and Warrington, on Thursday last. The weather was dull; but, nevertheless, suitable for cricket. The usual grand display of fireworks took place in the evening, and it would be impossible to form any idea of the number of per sons present. The following is a statement of the first day's play TWENTY- TWO. Hon W. Fiennes, not out 17 G. S. Homfray, Esq. b Caffyn.... 11 Major Goodlake, c Caflyn, b Lilly- white 11 Capt Heneage, c Wright, b Caffyn 1 Capt D. Baillie, b MiUer 1 A. Phillips, Esq, run out 4 G. Morier, Esq, run out 11 Lawson, c Bell, b Caffyn 2 Hancox, run out 1 B6, lb3, wbl 10 Parr, b Hodgson John Lillywhite, b Hodgson Bell, run out Clarke, c Seatclierd, b Hodgson... Mynn, not out Martingell, b Atkinson Jackson, c Porritt, b Atkinson ... Byes Total WAKEFIELD. Crossland, b MartingeU Dowson, b Jackson. J. Hall, run out Sadler, run out Lancaster, b Jackson Ledger, c Martingell, b Jackson . Skelton, b Lillywhite Prest, run out Parker, c Ctesar, b Jackson Wadsworth, b Jackson Brown, b Jackson Barker, b Jacksou Dawson, c Bell, b Jackson .... Atkinson, run out Porritt, c Caesar, b Grundy.... Hodgson, run out Hallilay, b Grundy b Atkinson ... not out Wide balls ... 9 Total 1 0 .... 3 ....— 49 2d inn .... 6 lst inn ... 0 b Lilly white ... 6 c Parr, b Jackson 8 ... 13 bJackson 0 ... 0 b Lilly white 0 ... 8 c Parr, b Jackson 2 ... 6 leg b w. b Jackson ! 0 ... 1 c Parr, b Lillywhite 2 ... 0 b Lillywhite 0 ... 4 not out 3 ,. 0 c Parr, b Jackson 0 0 b Lillywhite 2 0 c Jackson, b Lillywhite.. 1 10 b Jackson 0 14 b Lillywhite 0 0 c Parr, b Lillywhite 0 4 b Lillywhite 1 0 b Jackson 0 naimay, d urunay u ujacnaun « Cresswell, cCa; sar, b Grundy 1 runout f Wm. Hall, run out Camm, b Grundy. Scatcherd, not out .., Stansfeld, b Jackson Leg byes Total 0 b Jackson 0 b Jackson 2 c Parr, b Jackson 1 c Ca. » sar, b Jackson 2 Leg byes - 72 Total ALL ENGLAND ELEVEN v TWENTY- TWO OF DERBYSHIRE. This match was commenced at Derby on Thursday last, July 0, and the following is the state of the first day's play. Score : DERBYSHIRE. W. Boden, Esq, b Nixon 0 Mr U. Sowter, b Jackson 7 I. Gregory, b Hinckiy 16 Mr T. Attenborough, b H. Ste- phenson 5 J. B. Storey, jun, Esq, c C » sar, b Jackson 11 W. F. Bott, Esq, b Stephenson .. 8 Thornes ell, Esq. b H. Stephenson 0 S. Birch, Esq, c Cajsar, b H. Ste- phenson 0 F. Tinley, c and b Jackson 0 J. Paxton, e A. Clarke, b Jackson. 2 Lord Stanhope, c H. Stephenson, b Jackson 7 Total. W. Thompssn, c aud b Jackson.. 6 In fee first innings of All England E. Stephenson scored ( b Paxton) 12, J. Cajsar ( c Thompson, b Atteaborough) 17, R. Daft Esq ( run out) 5, Or. Parr ( b Paxton) 5, W. Prest Esq ( c Gregory, b Paxton) 0, A. Diver ( not out) 5, H. Stephenson ( not out) 2; b 2,1 b 1— total 49. R. Needwood, Esq, b Jackson.... 1 C. J. Webb, Esq, b Jackson 3 Mr E. Smith, c Daft, b H. Ste- phenson • • • ^ Mr J. S. Taylor, c Parr. b H. Ste- phenson 4 Hon W. Vernon, b H. Stephenson 1 J. Allen, b H. Stephenson 0 Mr W. Tipping, b H. Stephenson. 0 C. Bedford, Esq, run out 0 Mr H. Crump, b Jackson 2 Mr Smith, not out 0 Byes 4 .... 73 CRICKET AT HARROW. REV R MIDDLEMIST'S HOUSE v REV. C, J. VAUGHAN'S. On July 16,17, aud 18 this match was played at Harrow, and resulted in the unexpected defeat of Dr Vaughan's House by nine wickets. One match remains now to be played to decide the championship. Messrs Arkwright bowled well. Messrs Strong and Browell batted well for Dr Vaughan's, and Messrs Barclay and Langten for Mr Middlemist's. Score: REV C. J. VAUGHAN'S. lst inn 2dinn H. M. Plowden, b Stanhope 3 b H. Arkwright 1 C, J. Strong, b Stanhope 9 b H. Arkwright 13 E. T. Browell, b E. Arkwright 10 b H. Arkwriglit 8 R. W. Monro, leg b w, b E. Arkwright.. 21 run out 1 C. Weguelin, run out 3 b E. Arkwright 5 F. W. Fawcett. bH. Arkwright 9 bll. Arkwrigbt 0 N. W. Macleod. b E. Arkwright 1 bE. Arkwright 6 G. B. Estcourt, b E. Arkwright 0 b H. Arkwright 5 S. Hoare, b E. Arkwright 0 not out 1 C. K. B. Watson, run out 2 runout G. F. Farquhar, not out... B4. lbl. wb5 1 Total - 68 REV R. MIDDLEMIST'S, 0 f c Stanhope, b H. Ark- 01 wright 2 Bl. lbl, wbS 5 Total - 47 C. Barclay, b Monro 24 Hon E. Stanhope, b Monro 2 H, C. Langton, run out 19 E. Arkwright, b Monro 4 H. Arkwright, b Monro 9 H. R. Finch, c Monro, a Weguelin 2 J. B. Martin, run out 7 In the second innings of the; Rev J. Middlemist's Barclay obtained ( not out; 12, Hon E. Stanhope ( c Fawcett, b Monro) 0, Langton ( not out) 6; bye 1— total 19. C. R. Morris, b Weguelin 6 H. R. T. Alexander, b Estcourt.. 8 W. A. Beckwith, b Watson 3 E. V. Davis, not out S L b2, wb6, n b2 10 Total. .. 97 SEVENOAKS VINE CLUB v ROYAL ARTILLERY. This match was played on the Vine, on Monday, 20th July, and terminated in favour of the officers, who won with 118 runs to spare. Some good cricket was shown on both sides,, Lieut Strangways, R. A., playing remarkably well and. steadily, seeing eight wickets fall in the second innings. Score: VINE. lst ion 2d inn A. Christy, Esq, bNewman 4 c Newman, b Bethune . .15 M. Larking, Esq. c Bethune, b Denne.. 5 not out 19 B. Field, Esq. c Newman, b Stewart .. 8 b Demie 0 Capt Lambert, b Denne 19 b Denne 2 F. Northey, Esq, c Denhe, b Denne.... 0 absent 0 G. Kelson, Esq, b Dsnne 7 c Strangways, b Newmanl5 Rev C. Randolph, b Denne 0 c Denne, bNewman 0 F. Lambarde. Esq, c and b Newman.... 7 c Newbolt, b Newman.... 0 G. Northey, Esq, not out 12 c Newman, b Denne .... 0 H. Lambarde, Esq, c Bethune, b Denne 1 b Calvert 1 J. Tonge, Esq, b Denne 12 c Perry, b Denne 5 B 5,1 b 1, w b i5 21 B 2,1 b 1, w b 1 4 Total — 98 Total - 61 ROYAL ARTILLERY. lst inn 2dinn Lieut Walton, b Kelson 19 run out 6 Lieut Perry, 6 Lambert 1 c Randolph, b Lambert .. 0 Lieut Newman, b Lambert 0 c Field, b Randolph 44 LieutNewbolt. cG. Northey, bField.. 10 absent 0 Capt Denae, bKelson 22 b Randolph 43 Capt Calvert, b Kelson 0 c Lambert, b Randolph.. 1 Col Thomas, bKelson 2 b Randolph 0 Lieut Stewart, c Larking, bKelson.... 1 runout .4 Lieut Strangways, not out 18 b Randolph 34 Lieut Bethune, cRandolph, bjiambert. 16 c Field, b Randolph .... 5 Lieut Mant. bF. Northey 0 not out 3 B 5, w b 18, n b 1 24 B2, lbl, wbl6 19 Total — 113 Total — 159 F. D. Longe, b White 25 C. Catapull, b White 0 J. Bramston, b White 15 H. Selwin, c H. Betts, b White 0 H. Broke, c Chapman, b White 6 A. Ross, st W. Wotton, b White 3 A. Toovey, not out 5 S. Bessant, e Chapman, b Stevens .... 0 Byes 1 Total - 75 CHIPPERFIELD. lst inn 2d inn ... 1 ... 6 ... 4 b White ( Martin) not out . c H. Wood, b Stev b White 3 st W. Written, b White. .10 c J. Toovey, b White .... 4 b W. Wotton 22 b Chapman 3 not out 36 b White 5 run out 3 Byes 9 Total 106 2d inn luu. u^ o. t—^• , . •„_ 4 fn- This return match took place on the ground of the former, on batting of importance, as hdnour of Saturday, July IS, and was wou by the wanderers with one eight runs, including O. Scatcherd who had the nonour or wicket tJ0' 0 d(, wn Score- bringing out his bat with 2 runs, and concluding the innings wlc* et 10 ™ e" lat. of the Twenty- two with H. Murray, c BeUstb Stevens 1 " three over the All Einlanders. Betting even ; ttie Lieven pre- c white 14 ferred. The game again commenced with Grundy and blarke at j Hon Fiennes st w. Wotton, b White o the wickets against the bowling of Grassland and Hodgson. ' - - • Grundy was soon bowled by Crossland for a cypher. Hunt joined Clarke, when both played remarkably steady. Clarke was bowled for 7. Julius Csesar next appeared, when Hunt was shortly after caught by Crossland at short slip for 10. John Lillywhite, after a short innings, was run out. George Parr then joined Ctesar, when after a few balls, the weather put a stop to further pro- ceedings for the day; four wickets down for 18 runs. Betting 5 to 4 on the Twenty- two. „ . ,, SATUBDAY.— The bell being rung, the ground was quickly cleared. Messrs Csesar and Parr on the defensive, and Messrs Hodgson and Atkinson bowling, the game was once more rescued. Ciesar was the first to retire, with a respectable score of 12. Parr, after a good innings of 11, was beautifully taken by C. Brown at the wicket. A. Mynn, Esq, was caught by Scatcherd, and Jackson brought his bat out, and this concluded the second innings of the Eleven for 49 runs, which, after deducting three for the first iunings, left 46 runs to tie, 47 to win. This number the Wakefield gentlemen were unable to get, the side being got out for 33 runs. Score : ALL ENGLAND. lst inn 2dinn Grundy, leg b w, b Crosslaud 1 b Crossland. 0 Hunt, b Atkinson I c Crossland, b Hodgson.. 10 Diver, b Hodgson 15 b Hodgson 8 C » 6ar, c W. Hall, b Atkinson 10 c Cresswell, b Atkinson.. 12 .. 11 c Brown, b Atkinson .... 11 .. 13 run out 1 .. lb Hodgson 1 .. 12 b Hodgson 7 0 c Scatcherd, b Hodgson.. 0 J. Toovey, c Bramston, b Fiennes .... 3 runout 2 Chapman, b Fiennes 22 c A. Toovey, b Murray,. 1 White, c and b Cole 0 c and b Murray 18 Stevens, c Bramston, b Cole 0 c Martin, b Fiennes 16 R. Wotton, c Fiennes, b Cole 3 c Fiennes, b Longe 0 H. Betts, c Longe, b Fiennes 22 H. Wood, c Fiennes, b Murray 27 C. Wotton, run out 5 Rosier, c Cole, b Murray 4 G. Finch, b Fienaes 1 A. Wotton, not out 0 Byes 2 Total - 89 b Murray c Fiennes, b Murray c Martin, b Longe not out b Murray b Fiennes Byes Total.. :.. 1 .... 5 .... 0 .... 5 .... 4 .... 0 .... 8 ....— 9C PRINCE'S PARK CLUB ( LIVERPOOL) v WIGAN. This match was played on Monday, 13th July. Score: PRINCE'S PARK. lst ian 2d inn C. Hampshire, Esq, b Scott 0 b Scott 0 T. Holt, Esq, b Scott 10 c Scott, b Whittington .. 9 W. Harbord, Esq, c Makinson 1 b Scott 0 D. M. Drysdale, Esq, b Makinson .... 13 c Whittington, b Lowe .. 2 W. G. Cross, Esq, b Scott 2 not out 13 G. Fairclough, Esq, b Scott 1 c Wruht, b Whittington. 9 W. Clare, net out 8 c Makinson, b Scott...... 14 W. Hughes, b Scott 0 Ponsonby. b Makinson 3 M'Nulty, b Makinson 2 J. C. Smythe, b Scott 0 B 5,1 b 1, w b 5 11 Total - 51 Total - 126 not out ^ 8 c Whittington, b Scott .. 7 b Scott 27 b Makinson 0 B 7,1 b 3, w b 27 .... 37_ Mayhew, Esq, b Drysdale Brandreth, Esq, b Han 2 C. Makinson, c Drysdale, b Clare24 Whittiugton, Esq, c Holt, b Drys- dale o David, b Drysdale 10 J. Scott, Esq, b Drysdale 8 J. Lowe, Esq, c Fairclough 6 WIGAN. Wright, Esq, c Cross, b Drysdale 0 S. Scott, Esq, c Drysdale, b Fair- clough 6 Taylor, not out 0 Cope, b Drysdale 2 B 7,1 b 7, w b4 18 Total 77 71ST HIGHLANDERS v FORT GEORGE GARRISON. This match was commenced at Fort George, on the 16th inst, by the 7lst going to the wicket aud scoring 199 runs. The Gar- risen only scoring 65 followed their innings, and, being unable to make more than 60, the match was decided in favour of the 7lst Highlanders in one innings, and 65 runs to spare. Score: „ T T , ^ 71ST HIGHLANDERS. R. J. Isacke, Esq, b Hay 5 Capt Smith, c and b Coathupe .. 0 J. Boulderaon, Esq, b Hay 0 " ' * F. Fawkes, Esq, leg b w, b Coat- hupe 5 R. Aldridge, Esq. b Haimes 89 J. H. Campbell, Esq, b Coathupe 48 E. Denne, Esq, c Johnstone, b Coathupe 23 | GARRISON. lst inn Capt Coathupe( 72d), runout 9 b Denne W. Hicks. Esq f92d), run out 3 b Fawkes .. J. C. Hay, Esq ( 92d), b Fawkes 0 leg b w, b Fawkes Major Haimes ( 92d). b Denne 0 b Denne Capt Hay ( 72d), c Denne, b Fawkes 0 D. H. Johnstone, Esq ( 92d), b Denne .. 9 C. Mackay, Esq ( 22d), b Denne 9 M. Baillie, Esq ( 72d), b Denne 0 A. Eddington, Esq( 92d), b Fawkes .... 1 Capt Elphinstone ( 92d), b Fawkes ... 2 R. A. Emmet, Esq ( 92d), not out !!..!. 0 B 19,1 b 3, w b 9 81 Total '.'.'..'.- 65 Sergt Lockhart, b Hay 2 W. O'Malley, Esq, c Baillie, b Hay 1 E. W. Browne, Esq. bHay 0 J. Law, Esq, not out 0 B 23,1 b 5, w b 88 66 Total 190 2d inn .. 0 .. 2 .. 14 .. 3 b Fawkes c Browne, b Fawkes b Fawkes c Denne, b Fawkes .. not oat 5 c Campbell, b Denne .... 0 c Campbell, b Fawkes 9 B8. lbl. wb5 11 Total - 60 SLINF0LD v BEAR GREEN. This match was played on Monday, July 13th, at Slinfold The weather was very fine, and a very good game took place, though unfortunately there was not time to play it out. Score: SLINGFOLD. J. Steer, b Cliarman F. Freeman, b Baxter H. Sturt, b Charmati. E. Betliuue, b Charman ... A. Grimstead, b Charman . E. Longhurst, b Page VV. Vincent, not out W. Lintott, c and b Charma Bo, lbl, w b5 Total lst inn 2d inn .. 7b Page 11 .. 6 leg b w, b Page .... 6 0 b Page 14 .." lb Charman 4 2 .. 9 b Baxter 18 .. 0 b Baxter 3 .. 0 bPage 10 .. 5 st Wood, b Page .. 5 .. 0 b Charman 0 .. 1 not out 0 .. 11 B 14,1 b 1 15 ..- 67 Total - 86 Philips, c Sturt, b Napper 9 Charman, c Longhurst, b Ever- 3 BEAR GREEN. C. Lee Steere, b Napper W. Chart, b Napper Powis, b Napper T. Fraser, b Napper Byes 6, 1 b 2, w b 3 shed Copus, leg b w, b Everslied, Baxter, b Evershed 9 J. Page, st Longhurst, b. Napper. 18 J. Wood, leg b w, b Evershed.... 2 Total, W. Wood. notout 4 I' ' he second innings of Bear Green, Charman scored ( not out) 15, Chart ( b Napper) 9, Fraser ( c Grimstead b Steer) 6; bye 1— total 31. RUGBY CLUB v DAVENTRY. On the 17th July this match was played at Daventry, and being a one day's match was decided in favour of the Rugby Club, who headed their opponents by 38 runs, on the first innings; time was called before their second innings could com- mence. Score: DAVENTRY. B. Harrison. Esq, b uoodrich,. G. Kirwan, Esq, b Fenton D. Buchanan, Esq, b Goodrich Rev H. Thorpe, b Fenton. ti . . ^ • A 0 o Rev A. A. Morgan, c Goodrich, b Fenton 0 hit w, b Fenton 8 Rev J. A. Bay& y, c Kenney, b Goodrich 3 b Goodrich .' 13 1st inn 2d inn ... 2 c and b Goodrich 8 ... 0 st Wood, b Goodrich .... 13 ... 5 b Fenton 7 8 b Fenton 8 WIMBLEDON v CARSHALTON. This match was played at Wimbledon on Tuesday, July 21, and won by Wimbledon by ten wickets. For Carshalton Messrs Reeves and Vernon played well, the latter seeing six wickets fall. For Wimbledon Messrs Infelix and Oliver distinguished them- selves most prominently, and Messrs Williamson aud Lucas made food scores. The fielding of Wimbledon, with the exception of lessrs Trickett and Williamson, was inferior. Score : CARSHALTON. lst inn 2dinn J. Vernon, Esq. b Oliver 4 c Infelix, b Oliver 20 F. Vernon, Esq, b Oliver 4 b A. Marryat 1 R. Wilkins, Esq, c Trickett, b Oliver.. 7 b Oliver 0 H. Aitken, Esq, c Williamson, b Infelix 6 c and b Oliver .0 E. Reeves, Esq, c Williamson, b Infelix 9 b A. Marryat 42 H. Haigh, Esq, leg b w, b Infelix 5 c and b Oliver 1 W. Alexander, Esq, b Infelix 9 B. Salisbury, Esq, b Infelix 4 Rev F. Pott, c Williamson, b Oliver.... 8 G. Alexander, Esq, not out 3 R, Price, Esq, leg b w, b Oliver 1 B 9, lb 3, w 3 15 Total — 75 WIMBLEDON. A. Smith, Esq, b Haigh A. Chapman, Esq, c Salisbury, b leg b w, b Oliver 0 b Oliver 1 b Oliver 3 c Trickett, b Oliver 5 not out 0 B 5, w b 5, n b 2 12 Total - 8 W. Nicholson, Esq, e and bWisden 4 Willsher, cBell, b Caffyn 44 W. Armistead, Esq, c Lockyer, b Caffyn 4 Lieut Marshall, c Wright, b Caffyn 2 Earl of Strathmore, b Wisden .. 2 R. C. Tinley, c Adams, b Wisden 40 R. Broughton, Esq, b Caffyn .... 18 A. Payne, Esq, cLockyer, bWisden 18 E. Drake. Esq, cWright, bWisden 22 Hon C. Fiennes, c Lockyer, bDean 4 Earl of Stamford, hit w, b Caffyn 5 Capt Bateson, b Dean 0 Total A. F. Payne, Esq, cLockyer, bCaffyn 9 In the first innings of the Eleven Adams obtained ( c Nicholson, b Drake) 5, Mortlock ( st Nicholsen, b Drake) 0, Miller ( c Drake, b Payne) 18, Wright ( not out) 9, Caffyn ( not out) 14; b 2,1 b 1, w b 2— total 46. ALL ENGLAND ELEVEN v TWENTY- TWO OF WAKEFIELD AND DISTRICT. This very interesting match was commenced on Tuesday, July 23. There was a large concourse of spectators present, amongst whom were some of the most respectable and influential families of the town and neighbourhood. The weather was fine, and the arrangements were of the best possible character. The wickets were pitched at half- past twelve precisely, the All England having won the toss, when the Twenty- two took their positions in the field. Messrs Grundy and Hunt first appeared at the wickets, and Messrs Crossland and Atkinson took the ball, when Atkinson took Hunt's wicket the first over , one wicket down for 1 run. Diver followed, when Grundy was out leg before wicket; two wickets for 2 runs. Julius Caesar then took the bat, and gave a chance to Dawson which he refused. He was eventually caught by W. Hall, after making a smart score of 10; three wickets for 12. Parr then joined Diver. The latter gentleman was bowled by Hodgson after making a smart score of 15; four wickets for 27 runs. John Lillywhite then took the bat, when Parr was bowled by Hodgson, after securing 11 runs, which in- cluded two leg- hits for 4, and three singles; five wickets for 38 runs. Bell succeeded Parr, but was unfortunately run out the first ball for 1 run; six wickets for 39 runs. Clarke then took the bat, when he and Lillywhite made a stand. However the latter after some good defensive batting had his middle stump taken by a beautiful ball from Hodgson, after adding 13 to the score; seven wickets for 52 runs. A. Mynn, Esq, then took the bat along with Clarke, when the latter was caught in first- rate style by 0. Scatherd with 12 ; eight wickets for 64 runs. Martingell then appeared at the wickets, but was bowled by Atkinson, after adding 1 run ; nine wickets for 65 runs. Jackson came last, when he was smartly caught by Capt Porritt at the slip the first ball. The old veteran Mynn had the honour of bringing out his bat. This concluded the first innings of the All England Eleven, who had secured a total of 69, in- cluding 4 byes. The bowling throughout was exceedingly good. We may state, however, that although great care and attention have been bestowed upon the ground, it was only indifferent, which accounts for the small score made by the Eleven. After a short interval Wakefield and District commenced hostilities against the bowling of Messrs Martingell and Jackson, Messrs Crossland and Dawson first appearing at the wickets. Crossland was bowled by Martingell after a short innings for 0. He was succeeded by J. Hall, when after some smart hitting, Dawson was bowled by one of Jackson's shooters. Sailer then joined Hall, but was run out the fiast ball; he was succeeded by Lan- caster, when Hall, after securing 13, was run out. Ledger then took the bat, when he was beautifully caught by Martingell at slip, after adding 3 to the score; Skelton succeeded him, when Lancaster was bowled by Jackson for 9. Prest then joined Skel- ton, but was run out for 0 ; he was followed by Parker, who played with considerable caution. Skelton shortly had his timber ^ disturbed by Lillywhite ( who had taken Martingell's place). Wadsworth came next, but was quickly disposed of by a terrific ball from Jacksou, which concluded the game for the day. On Friday the game was resumed at eleven o'clock with Parker and Brown at the wickets, Jackson and Grundy bowling with treat precision and destruction, as will be seen by the score— ackson having shivered the timbers of Messrs Wadsworth, Brown, and Barker for as many cyphers. Dawson made a nice score of 10, when he was beautifully caught by Bell, whose field- ing throughout was the theme of universal admiration and ap- Elause, Atkinson batted well,. but was unfortunately run out, aviug lieen bit by the ball,, after scoring in good style 143 his F. Bannister, Esq, run out 5 G. Williamson. Esq, c Pott, b Reeves 22 F. W. Oliver, Esq, st Aitken, b Haigh 10 A. Infelix, Esq, c J. Vernon, b Aitken 57 A. Marryat, Esq, st Aitken, b Haigh 1 Capt Marryat, c P. tt, b Ilai.' h .. 0 In the second innings of Wimbledon Oliver ( not out) 32, Oliphant ( not out) 1 ; w b 1— total 34. Haigh 0 R. Lucas, Esq, b Reeves 21 H. Trickett, Esq, b Haigh 6 J. S. Oliphant, Esq, not out 1 B 1, w4 5 Total 128 SUTTON COLDFIELD V ATHERSTONE. This match was played on July 9, 011 the Sutton Coldfield Ground, and terminated in favour of the Sutten Coldfield Club by one innings and 46 runs. The batting and bowling of Messrs Garnett, Onslow, Webb, and Kempson, conduced mainly to this result, while on the Atherstone side the Messrs Fenton did their best to retrieve the fortunes of the day. Score ; 0 ATHERSTONE. W. Fowke, b Webb W. Atkins, b Onslow R. Bloxam, runout a J, Dugdale, bOnslow 6 J. Fenton, c Kempson, b Onslow 3 J. W. Inge, run out 0 C. Foster, b Webb 0 W. Scanlan, b Onslow 1 H. Fisher, run out 6 K. Fenton, b Onslow 1 Burton, not out 2 B 1,1 b 1, w b S 5 Total - 27 lst inn 2d inn 0 bC. A. Garnett 0 not out 3 run out 0 b Kempson 2 bC. A. Garnett 14 b Kempson 5 b Kempson 1 b Kempson 0 c Bedford, b Kempson .. 2 c and b Kempson 6 c Neville, b Kempson.... 2 B 8, w b 6 14 Total — 49 Capt Byrne, hit w, b Fenton Capt Hogge, b Goodrich T. Bates, Esq, c Goppy, b Goodrich. Mr Linnell, c Goodrich, b Fenton,.. Rev V. Knightley, not out Leg bye Total G. Benn, Esq, b Hogge C. Caldecott, Esq, b Buchanan .. 3 F. Wood, Esq, b Buchanan. 0 A. Kenney, Esq, c Kirwan, b Harrison 9 J. Fenton, Esq, c Harrison, b G. Buchanan 7 W. Beaumont, Esq, st Morgan, b Harrison 3 D. Campbell, Esq, bHarrison 0 hit w, b Goodrich, . a b Goodrich 8 5 b Goodrich 4 2 not out 8 6 c and b Goodrich 4 2 B 4, w b 1 5 - 36 Total - 78 RUGBY CLUB. C. Goppy, Esq, b Harrison 0 J. Henvey, Esq, c Kirwan, b Harrison 5 T. Goodrich, Esq, st Morgan, b Harrison 3 F. Caldecott, Esq, net out 0 B10,1 b 3, w b 3 16 Total .. 74 OFFICERS v MEN OF THE 49TH REGIMENT. This match was played at St Ann's, Barbadoes, on the 13th and 25th June, which ended in favour of the officers, with six wickets to go down. Score: MEN. Sergt Callanan, b Major Dewar.. Priv Kewell, b Major Dewar Priv Ward, leg b w, b Powell Priv Bowden, c Madan, b Dewar Priv Fox, b Powell Priv Canoll, c Astley, b Dewar ., Capt Buslin, b Dewar Priv Wood, not out Priv Ready, b Powell. lst inn Minn 0 b Dewar 16 b Powell 8 4 c Scott, b Dewar 1 0 c Powell, b Dewar 6 2 b Dewar 6 5 c Cresswell, b Powell 4 0 not out 0 0 b Powell 2 2 b Dewar 0 Priv Boreham, run out 8 run out 0 Priv Hern, b Powell 2 b Dewar 0 B30, lbl, wbl 32 Byes22 22 Total - 70 Total - 42 OFFICERS. W. Madan, Esq, c Callanan, b Bustin 12 E. J. Cresswell, Esq, b Bustin .. 13 F. Powell, Esq, b Bustin 7 Major Dewar, run out 2 Capt Armstrong, b Bustin 11 J. B. Scott, Esq, run out 8 A. D. Gilson, Esq, run out 0 S. Field, Esq, b Bowden 1 C. J. C. Roberts, Esq, b Bowden 0 Lieut- Col Adams, c Boreham, b Kewell 14 E. D. Astley, not out 2 Byes 6 Total 71 In the second innings ol the OfiScers Cresswell obtained ( b Bowden) 6, Powell,( not out) 14, Major Dewar ( b Bowden) 10, Capt Armstrong ( b Bowden) 5, Gilson, ( run out) 6, LieutrColonel Adams ( b Bowden) 0; byes 2— total 43. GENTLEMEN OF BRECONSHIRE v CRICKH0WELL. This match was played at Crickhowell on Monday, July 20th; Breconshire winning by three wickets. Messrs Parry, Ward, and Lloyd bowled well throughout the match, but the batting was not good at first on either side. In the second innings of the Breconshire Gentlemen, Messrs Morgan and De Winton made a good stand. Score: CRICKHOWELL. lst inn 2d inn Beavis, c Gosling, b Morgan 0 c Rev DeWinton. b Lloyd. 0 c De Winton, b Morgan.. 0 b Lloyd 4 runout 7 c De Winton, b Lloyd.... 4 b Lloyd 8 b Lloyd 9 b Lloyd 8 ... 8 not out 0 ... 1 c Morgan, b Lloyd 0 ... 1 runout 2 ... 27 B 9,1 b 2, w b 3 14 ...— 58 Total — 56 lst inn 2d inn ... 2 bWard 9 weftvia, ^ u jjj. uig. lli U Jones, b Lloyd 8 Price, b Morgan 0 Parry Lewis, c Fredericks, b Morgan.. 5 T. Davis, b Lloyd 7 Evan Parry, c De Winton, b Morgan .. 0 E. Davies, b Lloyd 2 W. Travis, Esq, b Lloyd 9 G. Morgan, b Morgan Ward, b Morgan 1 Lucas, not out B 19,1 b 3, w b 5 27 Total —! BRECONSHIRE. Rev H. De Winton, b Parry J. Morgan, Esq, b Parry Capt Fredericks, b Ward C. Morgan, Esq, b Parry H. De Winton, Esq, c and b Ward , Penry Lloyd, Esq, b Davies F. Gosling, Esq, 0 Ward E. Kerr, Esq, b Ward Bence, Esq, absent F. Cowrage, Esq, b Parry H. Cowrage, Esq, not out Byes Total . 8 b Ward .4 leg b w, b Parry . 0 runout . 12 not out . 0 not out . 1 b Parry . 0 b Parry . 0 0 b Davies ... 2 B 9,1 b 1 ...— 29 Total .... 0 .... 10 F. P. Onslow, cAtkine. bJ. Fenton 3 C. Bedford, c Bloxam, b J. Fenton 6 F. H. Garnett. c Burton, b Dugdale. ll C. J. Webb, b J. Fenton 8 C. A. Garnett, c Fisher, b Fowke.. 42 G. Kempson, b J. Fenton 0 C. Garnett, c Fowke, b J. Fenton. 20 SUTTON COLDFIELD. N. Neville, b J. Fenton 6 C. Gem, b J. Fenton 2 G. Perkins, not out 12 Lane, c Bloxam, b Fowke 1 B 8, w b 8 11 Total 122 BRIGHTON v EAST SUSSEX. This match was played at St Leonard's 011 the 16th and 17th of July, and terminated in favour of Brighton in one innings and 66 runs to spare. Score : BRIGHTON. W. IIodsoB, Esq, b L. Ash- burnham W. Tamplin, Esq, run out L. Ewbank, Esq, b Hooker 13 Mr Manning, Esq, b Pad wick.... 1 D. Onslow, not out 19 R. Loder, Esq, b Padwick 4 W. Adams, Esq, b Beecham .... 1 B 13,1 b 4, w b 32 49 Total lst inn ... 2 leg b w, b Adams b Adams b Adams c Hale, b Humphrey b Adams 2d inn 6 w • xaiiiyiui, i uu uuu ui J. H. Hale, Esq, b Hooker 66 B. Stent, Esq, b Padwick 9 G. H. Withers. Esq, b Padwick.. 0 W. Humphrey, Esq, c Curteis, b Hooker 11 EAST SUSSEX. A. Day, Esq, c Hale, b Adams Deadney, b Adams a H. M. Curteis, Esq, c Hale, b Adams.. 13 Hooker, b Adams 5 H. Beecham, Esq, run out 6 W. St. Aubyn, Esq, leg b w, b Adams.. 0 run out 0 C. Farncomb, Esq, b Adams 12 b Onslow 14 H. Padwick, Esq. c Hale, b Adams..., 9 hit w, b Withers 7 L. Ashburnham, Esq, c Loder, b Adams 4 b Humphrey 0 V. Crake, Esq, b Withers 0 b Withers 2 Sir A. Asliburham, not out 0 not out 0 Wide ball 2 B5, wb2 7 Total — 55 Total — 79 AN APPEAL TO CRICKETERS, & c. LILLYWHITE'S COLLECTION OF SCOEES EEOM 1746, IN PEE' PABATION.— The compiler of this projected work would feel particularly obliged if secretaries of clubs or other gentlemen would communicate with him, iu order to assist in obtaining information relating to the game, such as the " alteration of the laws, and size of stumps, from time to time," & c, & c. The loan of score- books, or notices of any remarkable events that have occurred in the game, will also be thankfully received and imme- diately acknowledged. All communications will receive instant attention, and the compiler trusts that this appeal for the pur- pose of publishing a " complete history" of the noble game will not be in vain. Bell's Life in London, from its first number, as well as the Marylebone Club books ( by authority of the com- mittee), have been carefully searched, and many important and interesting events abstracted ; numerous other reprint and manuscript copies have also been examined, which fully prove that many otlier good matches were played years back, and he hopes the scores of them are still obtainable. Address to Fred. Lillywhite, 2, New Coventry- street, Leicester- square. 2d inn .... 15 .... 16 .... 15 .... 0 2 5 - 86 WEST GRINSTEAD v STORRINGTON. This match was played at West Grinstead on Wednesday the 8th July, and after a very close and well contested game, was decided in favour of West Grinstead by three wickets, " STORRINGTON. lst inn E. Hammond, b Stanford 2 b Stanford J. Read, b Stanford 9 b Stanford C. Stedman, b Stanford 2 c and b Stanford H. Skinner cG. Rapley, b Hodson .,.. 6 hit w, b Stanford .,., G. Reed, c Hay ward, b Hodson 3 run out G. Meeten. b Hodson 0 c Hayward.'. b Hodson, A. Lee, runout 6 bStanford 2 J. Skinner, b Stanford 0 not out 2 G. Battcock, 0 G. Rapley, b Stanford .. 5 c Stanford, b Hodson.... 5 C. Churchill, c Stanford, b Hodson 1 cHood, b Hodson 0 Everest, not out 0 b Stanford 4 L b 2, w b 2 4 B 2,1 b 1, w b 5 8 Total - 38 Total — 74 WEST GRINSTEAD. lst inn 2d inn J. Hood, c G. Reed, b Meeten 5 c J. Skinner, b Lee 23 G. Rapley, b Meeten 3 c H. Skinner, b Lee .... 4 C. Hay ward, c H. Skinner, b Lee 7 c and b Lee 3 W. Hodson, Esq, run out 1 c J. Skinner, b Lee 0 F. Stanford, b Lee 1 b Lee 4 A. Smith, Esq, c Stedman, b Lee 5 c G. Reed, b Stedman,... 20 W. Collan, b Lee 0 not out 1 W. Rapley, b Meeten 8 not out 6 H. Warsfold, c and b Lee 0 S. Woolgar, c G. Reed 8 A. Richardson, not out 5 runout 1 B8, wbl 4 B 4,1 b 1, w b 4 9 Total — 42 Total — 71 MARGATE v RAMSGATE.— A match was played on Saturday, the 25th ult, between the Ramsgate Club and nine gentlemen of Margate and its vicinity, on the ground of the former. The day was fine and the play of Messrs F. S winford and F. Druce on the side of the Margate, and of Messrs Tomson and Snowden on that of Ramsgate was much admired. The Margate gentlemen won by 26 runs. Score: Margate 70 and 110, Ramsgate 72 and 84. HUXLEY v COLNEY HATCH.— The return match between these clubs was played 011 the Colney Hatch Ground, on Satur- day, July 18, which terminated again in favour of the Huxley by 60 runs. Score: Huxley 96 and 64, Coln « y Hatch 62 and 38. HUNTING. The prize of £ 10 was awarded to Wild Hero at the North Lincolnshire show as the best stallion for getting hunters. Mr Tailby has undertaken to hunt part of the Cottesmore country next season. ACCIDENT TO MISS GILBEBT IN HYDE PAEK.— V/ e are re- quested to state that this accomplished professional horsewoman is not seriously injured by her horse falling over the iron rails upon her in Rotten- rosv, on Tuesday, as stated iu several of the daily papers. That she was carried into St George's Hospital insensible, and to all appearance dead, is true, but, wonderful as it must appear to those who saw the accident, she had 110 bones broken, and was only stunned. She would have been on horse- back the next day but Dr Hawkesley very prudently forbade her running this risk. The accident was so singular that we shall give further particulars of it next week. ANGLING ADIEUX- No. XI. For more than a month we have had most uufavourabl0 angling weather— sunlight and sunbearas— brightness aud burn- ing from from snnrise to sunset. All rivers, particularly moun. tain, salmon, and trout ones, have been almost as dry as old Scamander after Jove set it a boiling and evaporating by dart- ing his thunderbolts into it, for that it broke his orders and took part, by swelling its waters into an impassable flood, in the conflict between Greoks and Trojans. All through Scotland and Ireland the rivers have been for weeks so low that, though they are full, some of them at least, of salmon, the latter will not rise at a fly or take any other bait, but they lie thickly aud torpidly in the pools, opening their mouths aud shutting their eyes, and waiting for a fresh, a freshet, or a spate, and flood to enable them to dash up the shallows towards the shal- lowest of shallows, their spawning grounds. Until rain water commingles in abundance with the wee drap of clear water now left in the rivers fish will be as crop- sick as a tippler, " dead drunk at night, and quite dry in the morning," aud deprived of his ante- breakfast dram, they will be maudlin, lifeless, appetiteless, until they taste nature's mountain dew. Both Mr loung of Sutherlandshire, aud Mr Dunbar ( surnomme I'impetueux) are in town, and they tell me that though the angler is dead beat in the rivers, the net tishermau in the estua- ries is reaping an abundant harvest. In them thousands of salmon congregate, and Mr Young told me that very recently his netmen took, in two days at the mouth of Shin and below it, fifty boxes of salmon, each containing 1201b weight, of that fish. The netting for salmon has been everywhere else equally successful, and on Tuesday morning I visited Billingsgate with Mr Young, aud the supply of salmon, particularly of grilse, was very abundant indeed. Mr Young's men had sent up forty boxes, and if the salmon in them were not the best shaped in the market they were the clearest and brightest, because they were the most carefully packed and in the cleanest ice. Whilst in the market there came thunder, lightning, and rain, and I was in hope the latter would continue, but it soon cleared up, and salmon rivers will not be much the better for it. The grilse in the market, though very numerous, were, generally speaking, very small. Many of them were well shaped, but they had been ill- treated in the nets and in packing, and so their scales were in many parts gone. This gives them a seedy appearance, and turns their bright silvery coats into tarnished ones. The best grilse, to my mind, iu the market, were a few crimped ones from Christchurcb, Hants. Mr Young said in appear- ance they were so, but they were not for the table better than his. Mr Robertson, one of his salesmen, and one of ; the most intelligent men I have met with— a gentleman in manner and education— ordered breakfast at Mrs Bacon's, who keeps an excellent " public" in the market, and we discussed one of the River Shin grilse. Though it had been out of water, no doubt three or four, or may be more days, it was full of flavour, curdy, flaky, and of fine colour. It never was a hand- some fish, but clean ice kept it in fine condition, which was improved by the art of Mrs Bacon's cook. When I contemplated the big and little salares in the market, I felt much sorrow that " keeping the wolf from the door," kept me from the spot where the silver sides love to dwell. Shall I ever salmon- fish again? I have, much to my regret, refused for the present an invitation from the owner of the best sea- trout lakes in Galway to fish them. I said to myself, this weather will not do. Besides white- trout fishing, 1 wanted a touch at salmon at Ballina, and in one or two of the Limerick and Cork rivers. Blessed be the Ruler of sun, moon, and seven stars, though he has made it a bad time for the angler, he has, praised be his name, made it a good season for the husbandman. " Oh, scatter plenty o'er a smiling land!" The sportsman will forego his sport, never think of it, when he sees it sacrificed to Ceres, in her temple, a full granary. The harvest will be soon gathered. The flood- gates of heaven may then open harmlessly far a day or two. If so the salmon fisher may have a fine month's salmon fishing yet. The angling season will not end in Scotland until the 14th October ; in some parts of Ireland a fortnight, I believe, earlier. The weather must get cooler, and I hope all is not lost for the angler yet. 1 must now turn from Ashing to fish. Since my last appearance 011 the halieutic stage I have received from Quebec a very important little work— The Salmon Fisheries of the St. Lawrence and its Tributaries, by Richard Nettle. The author sent it me, and the reader may recoileet that some months back I noticed certain lectures on the decay of salmon, principally in Upper Canada, delivered by him at Montreal! The work before me dilates extensively on this decay, and points out the way to prevent it. The same agency that has depopulated the Canadian rivers has thianed those of the mother country, and the remedial measures Mr Nettle proposes are identical with those of the great salmon reformers of Great Britain, viz, the removal of all fixtures at the mouths of rivers, rendering it penal to catch fish out of season; and to prohibit, in season and out of season, spearing fish by torchlight; and to make the close time begin with September, and end with January. In Lower Canada, in 1855, an act was passed for the protection of its fisheries. It is not by any means a bad one ; aud if the Upper province could obtain one somewhat more conservative of salmon, I think the St Lawrence and its tributaries would abound, as they once did, with the salmon tribe. There are but three clauses in the act referred to :—" 1. It shall not be lawful to take or kill any salmon, maskinonge, or trout, or to buy, sell, or possess any salmon, maskinonge, or trout, taken or killed in any river, lake, or stream in Lower Canada, between the first day of October in any year, and the first day of February following." [ There is but one objection to this clause. The close- time begins too late by a month.] " 2. It shall not be lawful at any time to take or kill salmon, maskinong6, or trout, in any river, lake, or stream in Lower Canada, by means of stake nets or barrier nets, or any other self- acting machine, nor by the aid of torch- light or any other artificial light; pro- vided always, that during the months of June, July, and August in every year, the proprietors of salmon fisheries may take and kill salmon by means of nets other than stake or barrier nets, and having meshes of at least two inches in diameter each" [ This I consider an excellent clause, and protects very materially salmon. I do not know of any clause so good iu any of the British Salmon Fisheries' Acts]. " Thirdly. Every offender against any of the provisions of this act, shall for each offence incur a penalty not exceeding two pounds ten shillings cur- rency" [ The penalty is far too much limited]. The reader must bear in mind that these provisions do not extend beyond the waters of Lower Canada. What Mr Nettle wants is such an act, with extensions, for Upper Canada. The Legislature of the latter province will, I hope, assent to such an act, and benefit by so doing their fellow- subjacts. The Governor- General, Sir Edmund Head, is, it is understood, favourable to reformatory salmon legislation. A large portion of Mr Nettle's book is devoted to a description of the rivers of Upper Canada, showing what they were and what they are. Of the rivers of Gaspe and Bonaventure he writes :— " Richer than gold— more valuable than the mines of Australia and California combined— a nsver- failing source; a nation's wealth contained within the bosom of the waters that lave your shores— God's special gift to man— the treasures of the deep, re- quiring no labour to cultivate, no purchase of seed, no manure, suffering HO blight from rot or fly. Wealth unbounded coming to your shores, depositing its precious offspring in countless millions in the sands of your rivers, saying ' Let us alone for a few short weeks, and we will return and provide yourselves and your little ones with an abundance of wholesome and nutritious food, for all things are provided for your use.' But no, it shall not be ! Man, the destroyer, men— blind to his own interests- has determined to exterminate the whole of the salmon tribe, and, by net, by spear, by dams, before spawning, while spawn- ing, and after spawning, _ has hunted these noble creatures until at last but a rt mnaht of the species remains. The late Robert Christie, so many years the member for Gaspe, and by whom I have been urged to do battle on behalf of the salmon fisheries, has often told me that while he resided there he never took less than two thousand tierces in the Restigouche alone. Te use his own expresive words, ' They are richer than the dia- mond mines of the East.' He has left evidence of his opinions in the parliamentary and other reports. Bouchette, iu speaking of the same river, says, ' 2,000 to 3,000 tierces are taken ;' and he adds, ' which is a considerable diminution upon the produce of former years, attributable to the deficiency of proper regula- tions; restricting the time of fishing to certain seasons, and otherwise regulating the mode of taking salmon.' Alas ! if it were necessary so long since, to change the mode of pro- cedure in taking the fish, what must be required at this period, since, year after year, the vile practices have increased. What would that talented gentleman say, could he know that the 2,000 or 3,000 of his day, had dwindled down to 200 or 300 at the present time ? He also, with Mr Christie, has left his prote st on record. They were men to whom the province owes a deep debt of gratitude; and their opinions are worthy of being well received and attended to." Again, I find recorded in a very in- teresting work lately published, the following notice of this sec- tion of the country:—" But as the Restigouche is a famous river for fishing, a considerable revenue is derived from this business. The fish arc taken in set nets ( which should be done away with), and at every ebb tide during the summer, are conveyed to the shore in canoes, salted, and shipped to Great Britain, or, as has of late years been the case, sold on the spot to American vessels, which have visited Cambeltown for that purpose. Mr Ferguson informs me that his father was in the habit of exporting 2,000 barrels of salmon annually, but that he is quite content if he can manage to catch now 300 barrels per year." The river Resti- gouche seems to have undergone the fate of our own Tweed. Fishing too severely at their mouths, and poaching on the spawn- ing beds, and capturing kelt and baggit, have nearly ruined both rivers. We differ entirely from Mr Nettle in his idea of pisciculture. He is entirely mistaken as to the benefits reported to have been derived from it. As far as regards salmon it lias failed both in Great Britain and Ireland and in France. I believe it has suc- ceeded in increasing the number of coarse and non- migratory fish. The reports that have reached. our; Transatlantic friend are in many respects fabulous, and in others exaggerated, and one of the most so is the following:—" Mr Boswell has informed me that his brother, John Boswell, Esq, Attorney- at- Law of the city of Dublin, four years since purchased, in the Encumbered Estates Court, a barren river, or rather a fishery, or what had once been one, for the purpose of breeding and rearing of salmon; so successful was he in stocking the river, that in October last he sold his rights to a London company, and cleared nine thousand pounds sterling by the operation." Mr Nettle must have misunderstood Mr Boswell. The following are the veritable facts respecting this purchase aud profit. About the time mentioned there was for sale in the Encumbered Estates Courts, portion of the property of Mr O'Neil, once M. P. for Hull, situate near Clifden, county Galway. The waters upon it were put up separately as a fishery. Before the sale took place Mr Boswell called on Mr Ffennel, one of the Government superintendents of Irish fisheries, and asked him " If anything could be made out of the waters ?" Mr Ffennel answered, " Yes, if you subject them to proper re- gulations." The waters consisted of several small lakes, dis- charging themselves into the sea by rivulets, none of which were wide or deep enough to admit of the immigration of salmon, and hardly sufficient to carry a few white trout up into the lakes. Mr Boswell, under MrFfennel's direction, made cuttings, by means of which all the lakes became connected, aud then caused the combined waters to flow to the sea by one large channel. Ot this a salmon river was to be created. To do so, the first step after its formation was to stock it. This was effected, to at present a small extent, by bringing pairs, males and females, of adult salmon from a distance, and placing some of them in the lakes and some in the newly made channel, and also by placing impregnated salmon ova in its bed. As yet the only productive result is one grilse, caught this year with the rod. Still on the prospects of this river becoming a good salmon and sea trout river, and the lakes that feed it becoming pro- fitable fisheries, the waters, only stocked two years since, have been recently ( last autumn) purchased of Mr Boswell for the sum of £ 5,000, his purchase money and outlay in improving them amounting to at the least £ 1,200. So that Mr B.' s profit, not assuredly resulting from artificial breeding, as alleged by Mr Nettle, was as nearly as possible £ 3,800, and not nine thousand pounds. Mr Boswell following, no doubt., the advice of Mr Ffennel, stocked his river by means of live about- to- spawn salmon, and by impregnated ova, placed in boxes in the river, and not iu artificial ponds, and when the ova were hatched and the embryo salmon attained, say in about six weeks, the perfect fish shape, they were turned adrift into the river, and were not retained in artificial breeding waters for a year, and pap- fed, as it were, for the whole of that period with liver or some ether unnatural food. Mr N& ttle dreams that the breeding ponds at Outerard, county Galway, of the Messrs Ashworth, of Egerton Hall, Bolton, have abundantly suc- ceeded. What will Mr Nettle think, when I tell him that they have been abandoned as chimeras two years ago, after a thoroughly unsuccessful trial of three years ! So much for the vaunted glories ( if Outerard. Now for the Perth artificial breeding ponds, and the predictions of that stupid Dominie Sampson, Peter of the muddy pools. What have become of the half a million of impregnated ova placed, at immense expense, and immense destruction of breeding salmon, and of their milt and ova, in the Stormontfield artificial salmon ponds ?, They produced last year one', grilse ! Parturiunt monies, nascitur ridiculus mus, Translate that, Dominie ! No, don't. It is fairly translated for you by the obstetric marvels of the Stormontfield lying- in beds. I have had the pleasure of becoming acquainted with Mr Buist in London about the 10th ultimo, and saw him every day for about a fortnight at the House of Commons' committee on tiie Tweed Fisheries. He is an excellent old gentleman, manager of the Stormontfield ponds, but, alas ! old age has made him adopt an impracticable hobby* and I fe* r that he has been imposed upon by sly scamps. I : told that these e< uimt. laddies catch grilse on the Tay, pe. - forate the gill cover as to make the mark resemble that of the smolta bred artificially in Mr Buist's ponds, take the fish triumphantly to the gude old man, and persuade him that they are the children of his raising. Unfortu- nately they get rewarded for this imposture/' In a very short time, pace " Peter of the Pools," his pools, ponds, and luk will be dried up, ar,, i he will have to write the very short epitaph of " fuerunt.' » in Mr Nettle's book I find, p. 22, the following passage:—" Reader, bear with me while I enumerate the rivers in this locality; while I show what in former years has been done, and what may be done; so that our rivers may yet swarm with countless myriads of the noble fish. Deem me not visionary in my computation, do not come to a hasty con- clusion; but pause and reflect, make your own observations, examine for yourself, study the best authorities, and you will find that I have based my calculations on a much lower scale than any wko have written on the subject, from Jacobi and Goldstein of the last century to Shaw, Ramsbottom,' Ephemera,' and others of the present period." I am placed here in very learned company, classed as one of them. Mr Nettle, I am obliged to you; but, strange pride, I beg to repudiate the companionship. I scareely hold a single opinion in common with the above artificial breeders, and I shrink spasmodi- cally from anything like communion with Ramsbottom, arch- murderer of the innocents. I abhor his breeding- boxes placed in artificial ponds, and filled with ova by the assassination of many a prolific pater aud mater- familias. He is gone to Spain, they say, to stock with salmou certain Iborian rivers. Oh, Bay of Biscay, what were you about ? But stop, I must not hint any more, for should your waves asphyxy him as ha returns, I may be accused of being an accessary before the fact. In conclusion, I beg to say that I never advocated Ramsbottom's method, filched from the French self- styled pisciculturists, namely, M Remy, MM Berthot and Detzin, MM Costa and Millet, and others. This artificial system will produce coarse and non- migratory fish, but never in an adult state anything like a remunerative crop of the salmo salar or salmo trutta. In 1850 I wrote, in the Book of the Salmon, a chapter on the artificial (?) breeding of salmon. There are some errors in it, but at p. 2101 lay down my principle, which I still rigidly adhere to:—" There are two ways for stocki ng rivers with sal mon, whether they be rivers in which salmou have never bred, or rivers in which they formerly bred, but in which the race is partly or totally extinct by the carelessness or mismanagement of man. The first is by con- veying to them impregnated ova, and burying them in the gravel of running water. The second method is by transferring to them parent fish of both sexes, at the time of their commencing, in their native rivers, the operation of spawning. The trans- ferred fish must ba placed in a deep pool of the new river, from which they will ascend and select appropriate spawning locali- ties." The very system I recommended more than seven years a^ o is exactly that adopted by Mr Boswell, on the advice of Mr Ffenuel, in bis Conneuiera newly made river about three years since, and which promises so well that a " London Company " purchased it for the sum of five thousand pounds. Verily, if they follow in all things Mr Ffennel's counsel, they will have their reward. » EPHEMEEA, July 30. TWEED SALMON FISHEEIES BILL.— This most important bill, which will lead to a general act based on the same principles, passed the House of Lords on Thursday, in the same state as it came up from the Commons, with the f xception that the annual " close" time is to commence ou the lst October instead of the 14th September, and on the last day of February instead of the last day of January. OTTER HUNTING IN WESTMORELAND AND CUMBERLAND. The inhabitants and visitors of Pooley Bridge, on Lake Ulls- water, were agreeably awakened at the early hour of five o'clock on Friday morning week by the heart- stirring tones a d sweet melody of a pack of otter hounds in full cry. Proceeding to the bridge the hounds were observed making their casts among the group of islands in the centre of the river, and their owner with ( in Turf parlance) red body and green cap, speeding his way through the limpid element with as great eagerness as his canine assistants in the exciting chase. The hounds were from the neighbourhood of Bishop Auckland, and had thrown off that morning at Eamowt Bridge, near Penrith, at the early hour of half- nast three o'clock. Journeying up the river they had hit off atrail at Delmain, which they followed up to the islands, and thence to Lake Ulls water, which, from its great extent, and the drains, rocks, and other fastnesses which abound in its district, afforded security to the great destroyer of the finny tribe. The master, with a select sprinkling of the right sort, now deter- mined to climb the mountainous space which divides Lake Ulls- water from the Hawes Water. This, to the tune of near eight miles, having been duly accomplished, the hounds were cast in at the foot of Lake Hawes, a beautiful expanse of water of above three miles in length, the property of the Earl of Lons- dale. After a brief interval the sharp and decisive challenge of Hopwood gave proclamation that their game was afloat, and, progressing down the river, the terror of the speckled race was found snugly laid up amongst some rocks and islands near Thornton Hall. Blucher, now being in requisition, soon ejected her from her lair, and down stream she went, accompanied by such a continuation of sweet concord as made the hills resound. Away went the hounds through the deeps to the waterfall, here they throw up their heads, and, casting back, proceeded to the deeps above, aud wending their joyous way found that their quarry has gone to rock ; again was she bolted by Nelson, but now she determined to reach the lake, in which effort she tra- versed a pretty sheet of water. Now Mitford, with lashing stern, and booming eloquence, and in his wake the impetuous choristers proslaim her onward wend; suddenly the magic stop of Hopwood gives earnest that she has headed back, and then his double oratory enlists the aid of Blucher, whose enthusiasm engages the attention of Mr Gallon, who, ever on the alert, quickly fluishes the adventures of a flti9 bitch otter by getting her by the shoulder and introducing her to the welcome of as fine a pack of vocalists as ever swam the lakes of Westmoreland. The hunt occupied two and a half hours, and the capture was effected in a most difficult part of the water, and perfectly unfit for hunting, owing to its intricate and rocky state. This is a great drawback, as it destroys the feet of the hounds, and has always prevented masters of ® tter hounds from hunting the waters in this country. A numerous party, including Captain Salmon, Messrs Richard Musgrave, of Eden Hall; T. Parker, of Carlton Hall; T. Jameson, W. Hullock, and H. Abbott, of Thornton Hall, expressed themselves delighted with the perfect steadiness aud fine hunting of the hounds, which really are u » der such excellent command as redounds much to the praise of their owner, whose efforts to afford sport are only equalled by his perseverance to effect it.— Yours, & c, PABTICIPATOB. INDIA. The Indian Mail reached town on Friday night, and full details of the progress of the mutiny appeared in the papers of Satur- day morning. The news does not differ from that we have else- where published as forwarded by telegraph. There is 110 con- firmation of the rumour as to the taking of Delhi. DEATH OP ME MUITTZ, M. P.— Mr Muntz, M. P. forBirming- ham, died on Friday, at his residence, Umberslade Hall, War- wickshire, in his sixty- fourth year. His death was caused by a tumour in the bowels. HEALTH OP LONDON.— The deaths registered in the week ending July 25 were 1,209, against an average of 1,212. Of this number diarrhoea carried off 259. Typhus and common fever were fatal in 44 cases; measles in 40; whooping cough is now reduced to 37; and it is satisfactory to find that only 13 are due to scarlatina, and that not a single death from smallpox is re- turned. Three persons died from carbuncle; two from intempe- FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE OF TUESDAY, JULY 28. WAB OFFICE. JULY 28.— 2d Regt of Foot: Maj- Gen J. Spink, K. H., t » be col, v Maj- Gen Sir J. II. Sclioedde, K. C. B., moved to the 55th Fti— 55th : Maj- Gen Sir J. H. Schoedde, K. C. B., from the 2d Ft, to be col, v Gen the Hon G. Anson, dec.— 20th : Lieut- Col G. M. Lys, from h- p48tli Ft, to be lieut- col.— » 4th : Lieut- col J. Simpson, from h- p unat, to be lieut- col; Maj J. Maxwell, trom h- p unat, to be maj, v Simpson, whose brev rank has been converted into substantive rank.— 42d: Lieut- Col G. E. Thorold, from h- p 92d Ft. to he lieut- col.— 51th : Lieut- Col C. E. Mi- chel, from h- p unat, to be lieut- col.— 97th: Lieut- Col E. C. Legh, from h- p unat, to be lieut- col; Maj and Brev Lieut- Col W. W. Turner, C. B., from Depot Bat, to be maj, v Legh, whose brev rank has been converted into substantive rank. UNATTACHED.— The undermentioned officers to have their brev rank converted into substantive rank :— To be Lieut- Cols : Maj and Brev Lieut- Cols— J. Simpson, from the 34th Ft; E. C. Legh, from the 97th Ft. To be Major : Capt and Brev Maj J. Maxwell, from the 34th Ft. BANKRUPTS. WILLIAM CATER, late of Ware, Hertfordshire, maltster. HENRY CARTER, Worthing, tailor. ROBT. HEN. OBBARD, Old- streetrroad, Shoreditch, lead merchant, WILLIAM THOMAS SEARLE, Deptford. builder. JOHN SEXBY, Vauxhall- walk, Lambeth, builder. EDWARD DAWSON. Oddy's- row, Islington, draper. THOMAS WARRINGTON, New Corn Exchange and Mark- lane, cern merchant. RICHARD WHEELER, Hereford, miller. CHARLES LEWTON, Maesteg, Glamorganshire, publican. JAMES LORD, Rochdale, cotton spinner. THOMAS MARSHALL, Hartlepool, bootmaker. DIXON SHARPER, West Hartlepool, shipchandler. SCOTCH SEQUESTRATIONS. A. M'ARTHUB, Inverary, merchant. R. HAYNES, Edinburgh. W. STEPHEN, Arbroath, shipbuilder, FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE OF FRIDAY, JULY 31. WAR OFFICE, JULY 30.— The Queen has been graciously pleased to give orders for the appointment of Lieut- General Sir James Outram, K. C. B., of the Bombay Army, to be an Ordinary Member of the Military Division of the First Class, or Knights Grand Cross, ot the Most Honour- able Order of the Beth. WAB OFFICE, PALL- MALL; JULY 31.— 2d Regt of Lt Dg Gds : Lieut H. L. Payne, from the 5th Dg Uds, to be lieut.— 3d Dg Gds: Lieut A. Neave to be capt, without pur, Cor J. C. Boucher, to be lieut, without pur, v Neave; Cor G. R. Rawlmson to be lieut, v B. Mulville, prom; P. H. Elliot, gent, to be cor, v Rawlinson.— Sd Lt Dgs : Lieut N. C. Chiches ter to be capt, v Preston, who ret: Cor H. Fawcett to be lieut, v Chiches- ter ; J. Unett, gent, to be cor, v Fawcett.— 11th Lt Dgs: Prob Vet- Surg P. Anthony to be vet- surg, v Gloag, app to the Militrary Train.— 12th Lt Dgs : Garrison Seri- Maj W. St Leger Stevens, to be riding master.— lst Regt Ft: Lieut- Col A. E. F. Holcombe, from h- p 13th Ft, to be lieut- col. — 7th Ft: Capt R. C. Glyn, from h- p 9th, to be capt. v Jervois, who ex; H. M. Harding, gent, to be ens, v Cook, who ret; Lieut C. H. Malan to be adjt, v Cook.— 9tli Ft: Lieut W. C. Elliot has been permitted to retire from the service, by the sale of his commission.— 15th Ft: Lieut P. A. A. Twynam to be adjt, v Coupe, who res the adjutancy only.— 20t'n: Lieut G. E. Francis to be capt, v Peard, who ret; Ens H. S. Watkins has been permitted to retire from the service by the sale of his commission.— 23d: Capt S. C. Millett, from h- p of the 23d, to be capt, v Raynes, who ex.— 39th : F. S. Chichester, gent, to be ens, v Hereford, prom.— 41st: Lieut C. L. Furlonee has been permitted to resign his commission.— 4" 2d: Assist- Surg A. Cooper, from the Staff, to be assist- surg, v M'Kinnon, res.— 60th: Assist- Surg E. J. Hatchell, from the Staff, to be assist- surg, v P. J. Hoey, whose removal from the Staff, as stated in the Gazette or the 22d of May last, has been cancelled.— 61st: Lieut R. G. Brackenbury to be capt, without pur, v Hudson, dec; II. Murphy, gent, to be ens, in succession to Lieut D. Reid, prom to an unat company.— 7lst: Lieut Sir L. E. Smith, Bart, to be caDt, v Hon R. Harbord, who ret.— 94th: Lieut O. de L. Priaulx to be capt, v Hartley, who ret; Ens J. M. Aytoun to be lieut, v Priaulx; H. S. Hall, gent, to | be ens, v Aytoun.— 97th: Capt R. B. Ingram, from h- p of the 97th Ft, to be capt, v Brev Lieut- Col Sibthorpe, grom to the substantive rank of maj, under the royal warrant of 6th > ct, 1854; J. S. Wheeley, gent, to be ens, v Hardy, prom; Lieut E. Sherwoodhas been permitted to resign his com. HOSPITAL STAFF.— Staff- Surg of the First Class T. Fox, M. D., from h- p, to be staff- surg of the first class, v J. G. Wood placed on h- p; Staff- Surg of the First Class G. G. Robertson, M. D., from h- p, to be staff- surg of the first class, v J. Paynter, placed on h- p; Acting Assist- Surg W. Trestail to be Assist- Surg to the Forces, v F. G. Poulden, placed upon h- p. UNATTACHED.— Capt and Brev Lieut- Col R. F. W. Sibthorpe, of the 97th Ft, to have the substantive rank of mai, under the royal warrant of the 6tli Oct, 1854.— For Brev- Maj D. A. G. Darroch, from Adjutant of a Depot Battalion, to be maj, without pur, as stated in the Gazette of July 80, read, Brev- Maj D. G. A. Darroch, & c. BBETKT.— Lieut- Col J. Douglas, C. B., 11th Light Drags, having, on the 20th June, 1857, completed three years* actual service in the rank of Lieut- Col, to be prom to be col in the army, under the royal warrant of 6tli Oct, 1854. ADMIEALTY, JULY 27.— Corps of Royal Marines: First Lieut and Quartermaster P. Harris to be capt, v Fitzgerald, placed 011 h- p. BANKRUPTCIES ANNULLED. CHARLES RYLAND, Birmingham, Merchant. GEORGE BATES, Newport, Monmouthshire, pork butcher. BANKRUPTS. BENJAMIN HEMINGWAY, Derby, painter and upholsterer. JAS. CASTLE, Little Faringdon Mill, Berks, miller and corn dealer. ALEXANDER KOBINSON, Great St Helen's, City, merchant. GEORGE WILLIAM NEALES, New Oxford- street, upholsterer. HUMPHREY BROWN, Little Smith- street, Westminster, shipowner, JAMES SIMMONS, Harrow- road, Paddington, marble merchant. EDWARD KINSELLA, Bond- street, Middlesex, tailor. ANDREW M'KEAN, Southampton, timber merchant. HENRY SUTTON, Plaistow Marsh, Essex, builder. R. EDMONDS, Charlotte- street, Bedford- square, dealer and chapman. JOHN SEXBY, Lambeth, builder. REUBEN THEODORE GLOVER and EDGAR AUGUSTUS GLOVER, Piccadilly, licensed victuallers. GEORGE PULLEN, Whitecross- street, baker and flour dealer. JAMES MORTON, Huntingdon, ironfounder and engineer. • Notice is hereby given, that all persons claiming to be creditors of the Welsh Potosi Lead and Copper Mining Company are to prove their claims at the Court of Bankruptcy on the 13th August, at one o'clock. SAVAS CARACAZZANI, Manchester, merchant. HENRY ALTHORP BENTHAM, Sunderland, shipowner. EDWIN THOMPSON, Lydbrook, Gloucestershire, innkeeper. EDMUND LILLYCRAPP MASON, Plymouth, brewer. GEORGE GREEN, Mirfield, Yorkshire, cloth manufacturer. SCOTCH SEQUESTRATIONS. ALEXANDER WYNESS, Inverary, butcher. ALEXANDER FRASER, Perth, shoemaker. WILLIAM FORREST DE WAR, Glasgow, slater. JAMES LUMSDEN, Glasgow, warehouseman. Capt WM, WATT, srmetime of the Hope, of Banff. LONDON.— Printed and Published at " BELL'S LI » B IN LOHTKJIT" Office, at 170, Strand, in the parish of St.. Clement Danes, in the City and Liberty of Westminster, by WILLIAM Cl. liMis. Yl of the same place.- SUNDAY, AUGUST 2.1857,
Document Search
Ask a Question