The Times from London,  on July 23, 1895 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Times from London, · Page 11

London, England
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 23, 1895
Page 11
Start Free Trial

Vl - " ' THE TIMES, TUESDAY, JULY 23, 189K 11 - mm IKTELLTGEyCR ;rJ. had to be ret tkrou.h ia Iowa to fts " . .. - pjtbcc lime cr inclmatton to let I4 JI a. v - Krwever. con v moo - a - " . ... i .i arain fairly well fuprnrted For. the m rood . .... .,. IaWT r " - - ....v With rcrsrd to ti Stewards' t"tin - call cf ClirTvi anU - todanit.: Mecca lf 'JT, ikj ! imrwrrU few r'?' ' l tbcre r ff it; for - .nyf tlw others. Tbe - vlded a frwb ofUMct' in YilW, at " l! wtile IWLhr4ori w l acked at 40 LajO bowerer. roiitinuol oa offer at 3 to I, ' - - . .. - t.. - Nvl te - ? lo 2 :" while lh! iwat run " be j riiit" adtanced te - - iib MstchrssVrr. t !!Lvi wdl aU,HK't $0. qir.g prices : - vootinoed until 10 t left off, in Kitkconnel ' LtvEferWu. Cnv Mid Mr. Brann alto ctmld not tppew. Notta were otJy in for 70 mimitM beforo loaciwoo, owing to two UtcLt Four IwkkcU w&t (or 42, tkl tb ld er out in another lionr for 98, o( which number Daffnley au.l Witkuutjut on 24. for th ninth wicket. Uunn vrrrnth to tear at C8 in a raUwr unf ortunaU ir.anncr, tho ball rrbmmdlnt off thn wlcltet - kwper'a fad after ho had played it, Homcx bowled and fielded well. Attewelt and Itarditaff wr: in rich exrelleot bowling form . that tit of tho home vriokeU were Icit for 29. Then .Mr. CUin rto an cy return rhauee to Attowell, who tnianed it. ITi battins iroproTod, and 1'arrit acoml 35 oat of SO rami in 20 maatot.. Batt l hit j;orooly. lent peorn : NOTT8. rim to'oinit. Mr.C W.Wrlttt;'e.OUlni. , Vttt, to ot i; .. . Klmt 4, , .. r. It J Hitnin, sol ei .. Nr A..O. Jnr. I. U - w W Mr. li - ft. UovttuKTU , l I lumon. c. try, a. rMTH 31 lUnlxalt b. ltrht .. 0 II ' ToUl w M rCMKX. - rint Isainrt. Mr.a.H. Artiacu.fe.AlU - . 11 .. ..; .. 0 Mr. A. t'otlmt. not ed 9 lrn t. WLkinaoo '.. Han, - U lUrdxad .. .. 71 Tata. K lluvUiafi ,. 4 ToUi .. M ' - .. Ul " IM "l - St. 'L.irtij. I - i a - 1 IL Ki - rt Moalr Hxmrj (lj Jj 1 trn Kl ft.) .4 t rk llomj!irry CUalef jut ., - it I V Uteri (Ul UYEWOOL JULY 3IEETIXG. OKTSE - OF KUXXINO HI IS IUY. II w 5:. Uccso Slc . n. K. 3 IS - i 4 IS 4 j LATEST M'n,TCHlN0S. 1 . k . rr II . 1 VTiJCS2t tkXBf iiacipija. uuwtii, Aciiecc. aa 'Jrsj cr 'Walls' riATK (I - icetcr). 1 Keos TvfO - rt.iK - oit rcirc (Lc - 1 '(riTn' PtiTt I - i.oL'r Ilium . X wie0S TvrO'ii - ,i' xc jix - ici - sicr;. rf'H4l?ICAF iLea. Ualopiaa. ij KiM"1" AT Lrai - ESTtu. - rlror, Hampton tufc Cccerftr, aad lt Toat. ; . CRICKET. KENT v. SUUKEY, ' j Vv!e hare had bad tiises oa the fast and trca rtXtti a!ich ht been w plentiful thi aiamer. ttti7 hi r - r - T e - e4. ii irsi opponuciiy Jssol arfsni Loadcn of ceVtin; a toft, bad .v wtii to bowl. This rcciark applies t - - T to Georp' IxdjEjann aal . Kiehardon," 5s, ytfurlir fit out Kent in . 'siinstos. .With 5 ialse at CattorU - cruue vwterday cn Ci rr?d of ti Frivate lU&ks Cicb, there was only 'its lex the baUsxn to play, and that was M pst ertn tlus vrt no caiv tsattfr against Vvim c! type cf llkhardion aad hob m ami. TiecStrT west "is. and after the .application of tho jxil rcCr bad ccly riiphtly unprored tho ground,' jsxe Eead lad Abel played very ood cricket, and txl SsiTty already ia a poilton of eoasider - a ' srrcrc iorra siranipca an voj'. - to play. Kent sissies past 11" tuitil half a earlv ; tct, aitsoun two Ti Honn. run wt .. .. u, I1ovn.'b.Tairil' Mr. J. A. r.loe,b. ColUn. AilU, b. Irri .. ;. 0 IT 0 11 1 a M. . Daft.i b. Hard. .US ., U ln, c Jf, b, Alif:l 5 Mr. K. H. KanJitwoWU b. IUr4U( . .;: 4 Mr. v. U Murdoch,b.llarvl - ... .. .. .. 1 Mr . , rrj, c. ,M ruht, llrl.s . .. f Mr. AV Nrwhita. ;14. - w, b A:teu 1 rri Ait: .. Uu - Jtuff... ANAJAK1S Of TUE UOVTUXO.. ' XOTTB. - lVrt Unlno - oi n. w. I o. 33 S) 45 f Ut. OoUlca li "raEX. - riratIniafa, :W. . W.I O. H iS 3 WUkinoo .. S 11 47 6 (t"iapirr Draper aa4 Wickfna. 31 VS. x. 7 2 It In. MAKYLEB0NK CLUB t. ROY.tX ARTILLERY. The annual match between the M.C.C. and tho Koral Artillery liojan1 yesterday at Ixirtl'sand although the turf has rrcrntly len so parchovl. it was remarkable that 'aitor the bearr downpours tbo pitch' should hare admitted of the; homo . ido running up a total of 200. tlx tii number Caitam: Wynyard obtaineJ twico as many as any other member of the team'. The scoro will shitw that th olevi - ns uxludo name wvll known in naval, tnilitary and cricket circles : first Inniuss. Mr. A. i St.vJiirt t. Vj - taouih. K HoLcw . . - S3 Mr. K raon.TrrUti, U. HoUeway i. .9 Ct - laiQ II (i. W'jrjmrvl. c, m rnnc. b. SUsi:rcnr i. "1 Cap - aiu 11. U. IrTor. run . out .. a zi Mr. r C. Monlaunf, h. Mcsoa .1. ; .. i. 28 Caruia J. M. Oaintcn. r. .. Hsimouta. b. Uscsossa S ! Toul KOTAL ARTILLERY. First Inomjs. Cspt. y?jr.n, K StoJ Jrt t .Mr. W. Strom, c WsDOn - CspUin rhino Uornbr. not vol . ..r .. .. IS i Mr, C. UnrlUoft, b. Strsu - ' trim ..I .. .. S LicuUcuii - Coloorl Kir, c . I vjmnum. b. UUmr .. V air. Arccioau Lampuou.' a. Bd b. UoUowaj ... .. 1 Mr. r. AValkiathsv. o. Qul&ton. b. Htraabeato . . 0 Bjes. .. 3 .. 23) rie pocd and Bsp lasted from m& 1. - Irjsatrrs before pet tea sot. liiru: an malvnis. b. Mriaunt Major Ouris, .e Halkin. bsv. b. McrJauat .. Mr. y. W". OninWa. e. Vtjrt - 7ru. b. Mcrdsuat .. tbsw. b. CamobeU t. Msrdsont . . Cape AJstr. no out .. . . Bjn,6;l. - b:n. - k,l. Mr. A. F rrrkiri. Mr. W, UoUovar. Mr. .Jir. iw sqco u io go in. AKALVStS Or THE EOWLUfQ . M GC - nrst Innlcc.; O. ' X. R. (Toial .. .. C E. G. Warmonlh. aai Mr. UoUot sj Mr. Mao - COaa .. N 4J T3 I Mr. War Lieut, rxn Suaabean 42 3 Uopires W. Heani and W. A. J. Wast. se ere ct fcr iCVno oca imaiixsl xhat the end rxli bf. Eajir12' c,r hits, and leloro the . - rtfc nkct west the reeord was - 12. In half an hoar jrt wickets fell icz the adJiticn of a single. Tho s:ith t trrcit, evlth, and ninth were all captured at 42. j Jke scors was a sorry spoetaeV six of the teain failed ' easrelT. Maurice Read ad Abel had a tjeaner of an trsr brvTs Ischeon and half an hour afterwards, 'and csie W rsns. Then the ram catae. and at it o clock t fTJcid ss proiounced unit for farther play. Mr. tr:tcr Kc - i's mjured had keeps him out of the Surrey tU. a&J Lorkwod aljo rtands. cown'. The vasancies tut caed are tiled by Mr. F. Drnee. and irock - eu. There were several thocsaad'jjectatcrs. Score:; 'KtXT. - nrs: Ia - THE HARROW WANDERERS. The Harrow 'Wanderers began their annual toor at York yesterday, when they met the Yorkshire Gentle men. The Wanderers! wero in all day, and the scoro was I en as follows : UAKEOW WA ND E&EBS. First Innicjs. I - i t Kt - ca. t aS r. btrca .. .. .. 4 stars, a lift'iws - T.. U axli?je3 Icj, D joJ. t. I - rr - ;.ra" C i stcrdssrt. b. L'tvH liTwsr, c - aad . l - tra .... t w L. l3 - 'rf.b. Lok - Mr S lJ Ilauni. t. Ki;?'arowin. .. Mr y. MiKhauu Lc!i - : - na .. .. . Msrt Si. ru2 a: . liaise, ia eK . ;Cjes Tetal C 0 0 1 - 4 Mr. K. A. J. Msrnari MUlifan. b. W alien i. Mr K A. Woudward. b. Miiluaa .. .' ;. Mr. i: M. Lawtonrai, U. MiUi'csn .. ' .. i. Mr. M. V. Barlow, b. MUH - taa .. - j Mr. '. C. U. CUr - eo, b. MU - lif .. .. - .. ct. T. Grratorex. c. b. MiUisaa . - . .. i. 3 5 3 1 9 Mr. A. J. VT - bbs. e. Firth, b. Osrforth ..i ... Mr. KL II. Oatra. b. Bower Mr. W. B. ADdsrson. nut oat Mr, IV T. S - kos.! c Wmtoa, b. tiart jrtn .. - . .. Mr. L B.f Walker, b. M11U - ;(aa . - . B - cs.4c,; .. .. NAVAL &MIL1TARY INTELLIGENCE ECCLESIASTICAL slnc 1881. Boaides a eontUo history of ches - lor U period, it will prove Intcrtstmf to notice hor.eerUln rvl iviim mt I r rttw. i fit nr maintain thtr tX)H t ion, and uttrrwiie. For some of the Bjircs we are - swe 01 ioaaaogut nas annotmeed.ttat in the I YelUrdar. in tho Jeruialcm Chamber. Westmbster Mebted to that rt ul haM wftJ presented by hi. late " - a." uw """ I - ww woica wsi sroona wiu manmrrs is tnat t . Principal Cncu Topb - samxxts, 1831 - 1894. INTELLIGENCE. ?lili!'fFJ?.V - the country at this moment, directly affectmjf the Church and Church wotk. on which we feel it bar duty to speak: plainly to Churchmen. " The uefhlscM and sUenfth of tho Chnrch in Wales ft threatened with injury, and reHfoos ediesU4a as represested try the voluntary school ie tbmteaed wUbl extinction. On these subjects we hare' a rijht to (peak, aad we ought to speak, " We therefore, the undersigned eltrzy of Folkestone and the neifhtoorhood, orw upon every Churchman the paramount duty at tho prraent crisis of recording hie vote without fail in favour of the candidate who will pledge himself to maintain the present position end itatu$ of the Church m WsJ, and to strppovt any proposal that may be made in Parliament tendinr to: strengthen the position of the voluntary schools, T. - O. Hall, Vicar of Hythc. 21. WoodwabDw. Vicar of Folkestone, and Hoa. Canon of Canterbury. F. C. Woonuocar, Vicar of Holy Trinity, aad Coral Dean. W. Lecc, Rector of riawkrare. C. BosAXicrr, Vicar of Christ Chnreb. C. J. RlDSUALZ, Vieax of ift. Peter's. W. B. Bcckwxll, Kector of Chenion. - : Lricirros Bcciwai., Vicar of Newingtoa. G. B. Hakdisg, Vicar of'St. John's. R. E. Johsstok, Vicar of All Souls', Cheritoa - street. E. V. E. Bktax, Vicar of Bandgate. F. E. Lloyd Josva, liceztsed preacher for tha Diocese. CttEisTornct G&zcoar. Chaplain to . St. Andrew's Home. . Hekbest D. Dili, Curate of 8. Mary and 8. .Eanswythe. Edwacd J. HamTsox, Curate of Holy Triniry. W. E. WniTE, Curate of Christ Church. W. B. NrrrLEjniP. Cnrate of Holy Trinity. F. W. S5A1TH, Curate of Sandrate. E. K. Jo.vzs Curate of Christ Ctmrch. V. H. Scallos. Curate of 8t. John's. T - ir.j WbrhU - No. of fUiersJ 131 iBs&a .. 1U2 ita 1U1 tos 1S3S Tteaaa. London Xcrvtsbarc Hamtmrg ftfrrffrd 18S NoUiD - bam 1SS7 1SJJ 1SS3 lS3 ita ino ita 1J93 1391 1534 1S94 lt ItradTord Xsw York Uraslaa.. - lAsaatordaai st sac best Orssdsa . Ki.1 .. XTork Lrlpilo .. N - w Y.rk iXtwYork 17 1 It 11 10 sx 17 sc - it 9 17 9 14 18 13 11 tViSH 52So - "informer by Major - Gen. Clery and Wittli. S. Cblsl rrtM TlBBrs. aod Uww Bocr - a. hich the troops will mamrnvre is that a vtestern Force, whose ontpost WCTO OS tbe Fox Hills Ust night, it fallinr back, tjursnnd br an Eastern Force. The latter will be eommanded br fir Wllliim Rntl. StWnltt and Wtaaver, : Huoo. a t Mvk - nii ant Zaktrtort, ltlKklra. 21H. . aakcrtart, U I MolnlU. 19 1 BUc - l - iror. ITS: Ttdugorm. ie; Htcn. SlseV - ntlf. and Moi, 15S. tVlowrr. 14; Blsckbura. . iJ Much, 13 ; B - rsw. ; Mm. 11. SCuatta - rc 12 : BUckburna. EneUsca. tackburn. t : lUrd nd rchjJop,7H. tlun. S AKJlmv'7W. Mtckal.lS ; lUaekbara sod, ! USu llrJWrm. 13; Br - tr and j Tarraacb. 12. WunnUrs. 13H : Maci - nxl - . 13 ! Br - Jrloln awiMiS.. U; Bum. WH: lltut hnrru, and WcUa. 10. Twhicorta and Wslss. 23 : lunib - Tf. HUckiira. n. Dura, o . Uiwchuu. 2S . Mon,22. Tarra - cli. U: Burn. 11 : MUst 10 : l'rdltpn. lUtutr. uonsucrf. raiu - n. 10 : Matoo. 9. Bnrn.7: Laakcr.6: Masoa.SH: n rt.rrmsvh. Sfc : HlaokkrB. 1ZH: imlMuoa. US: Alapin, Ttoalrr. and Vra HchTe. 11. Trrseh, 12 : MakoreU aad Porroa. ; Marco ana nunnni. ivi huMelxn and Wwawer, 9H - . BrdrUtn and Walbrodt, 6; r. K. Luker. 13: Albia. 8H: Delmar, Ijre. and Hbowaltcr. a. . ... rramtch. 13: Llpke, 13: Tjlcn - xaiim. I - ; l"4ct.iurB - ma - iTnlt, 11H ; Jsoomkl od MkM. ii. v. miiburr. 7 : Uodg - . e ; "bow - alter. .... Stmniti, : Aitin. by, : Mjmea ana bbow - Mtcr, 6 rsh nlmtini two camw wl' - h terv Pltr. la the ISS3(lnJon) msnminl a t ery larga minor toors tnnlatafrature. Mr. Kteinlus etiol aooasses Mil wn w tnitchts lntUrbnJvl ri - cj in Iwn roanls THE "SPANISH SQUADRON. Total M 171 at will WAEWICK8HIRE v. LEICESTERSHIRE. Bad weather! prevented any play in this match Birmingham vesterday ; but, if possible,; a st be mado this morning. The sides are : , Warwickshire. Mr; H. W. Bainbridge, Mr. A, C. S. Glover. Walter! Quaife. William Ouaife, Lilley, Diver, ri:ichards, antall. fallett, Lew, and Whitehead. Iicestershire. Mri C. E. de; Trafford. Mr. G. W. Hillyard, Woodcock, Fongber, Tomlin, Holland, Geeaon, Whitehead, Knight," King, and Chapman. iTXEEV. F&it l - .sirfs. - 5l. li cs - c - t. It : AVI. tot out. ""awari ItcEaoi'ltr. x: T. Vrace, Lo8 - n. Brsckwel Sirctt, It J. JCi, Vicod. atd KJ.lfcn to t in. . AXALY?IS OF THE DOWLISa KEXT. Fini Itxtisis.' - ' o. x. k. w. i , x. - - .. w. 1$ T . Zi I EicSarlwn UA 9 - 11 5 Cajirw Hol aad. CUike. ROWING. THE NATIONAL REGATTA. As thb refstta, which was esUblished in 1890 for the purpose of encouraging professional rowing and in ' the hope of discovering a man able to bring back the j tculling championship to this country, has not I answered expectations a' new; departure was', made this year. With what remained of tbe money oririaillr STdacribed if was decided to offer 20 to be LANCASHIRE t. GLOUCESTaiifHIRE; - J Tie cricket was very even . a: the Oil TraSord ( ' ., .. .m - vutu - jucjc , i . . : - t 1 , a - - V - wet two or three good piecrs of Itttin;:. the twlers mieu lor Dy youtna unaer - i.years 01 ago, woo uau c tie rib held the cotnsis&i, abi tho balance on the never rowed forjo a side, or won 10, and a similar cssft soaea caiy eight in favour of. Lancashire. . prire wiU probably be given for at least two years more. F cosiy at one tiiae looked like being in - for a vc.xz - trrc ; r ii - i - jwenj - 01 injgs. air. ; Icwasesd, aad Mr: Jtssop p'reraUed. (ilc ncesUTshire's 1 fcft rr - i - gi was delayed, icr an hour ani a - fjnarter to L prethe'tarf an ojporttmity of utfrovi. Ur. Grace oi Wrathall pat on 54 tf"ore luncheon without being wptrsied ; bit s - bseqaimt!v the cricket underwent ;. suh a rarked change that "the wnole ten wickets etit isn Icr an adiitioh Of 45 nmsl Dr. Grace pbvej erthlly. aal was the seventh tr leave: while ilr. Eeaaarsisy cade 12. of his l.Tia three hits - ff'M6ll. ! Aher lr.cheoa En - ji' flares came ot thus ! U evers fear maidens . 21 rmj eight wickots. Mr. I hstlArea. began aell for Lancashire. coring 20 out cf. i 9 Lklf - it - honr. Ward was ia fCr upwards of an I bwr for ts 1 T. H. Scgg Lit Lara : but after 00 been recorued with only three men pot, the last e wickets fell jn half - an' - horr fcr 17 more runs. fcssop wer.t on at 55, an - 1 got five of the last eight vssts icr 13 rcis. There were about seven thousand Kators of an exciting day's play. Painter stood oat U vjsitan team, owing to the - death (i Lis father. cLancaslure, Tyliesley apiare - i for the Erst time, cccrt : The races took place yesterday between' Putney and Hammersmith bridges, the preliminary heats being rowed; on the! flood and the final and consolation heat on the ebb tide". Mr! F. Playford officiated as starter, and Mr. F. F tuner acted aii empire from the launch nibernia. Some fairly good form wa shown by the youngsters engaged, tbe winner especially sculling well. Station counted from the Surrey shore : TIBaT HEAT. - Ko. 3 Station. A. Keoniaon. Brsnltord .. M .. 1 2'o. 4 Hutkm. C tiibson. fatner .. .. .. 2 a. 2 fitauon. C Oobb. Futnej .. .. .. .. .. .. 0 2'o. 1 edition. J. Brituin. Daistoa Alberts B.O. .. .. .. 0 Kennlson won by three lengths, Gibson being one length ahead of Cobb and Brittam two lengths astern. Time, 9mio. 32sec. SICOJTO BXAT.i The programme arranged by tho naval and civil authorities of Plymouth in honour of tbe visit of the Spanish Squadron - was liognn yesterday morning with every 'prospect ' of being carried through with success Shortly after 10 o'clock tbe captams of tho three snip forming tho squadron were conveyed to Devonport Dockyard by tho Traveller special service vessel. The captains and junior officers disembarked at No. 2 jetty, where they were received by Captain Rose, of the Dockyard Reserve, and other naval officers, as well as tho principal Dockyard officials. Tho visitors were conducted to tbe building slips where the new fleet cruisers Arrogant .and Furious aro in course of con ft ruction. Taking . the Dockyard train, which Rear Admiral Church, Admiral Superintendent, had .plared at their disposal, the visitors were taken toKeybam Factory, whero Commander. F. 11. Gransmore, of the Cambridge, took ever the char go from Captaia Rose. The Spanish "officers were shown . over the workshops and th? erecting shed, the establishment being at the time in full work. The visitors displayed considerable interest in what was pointed out to them. A visit was then 'paid to tho Talbot, cruiser, in Kcyham Basin, tho officers of the - visiting squadron being enabled to witness active preparations for the 'commissioning of tho vessel in connexion' with tho mobilization of the fleet. The ' party again entered the traia ' and a quick run was mado to tho Royal Naval Barracks, where luncheon - was provided. Tbe junior officers and engineers of - the visitin' souadron. numberimr over 50. 1 were received by Flag - Captain Bouverie Clark: and tho ! ' r t 'n . - I . i t. w ., , principal o infers at iuo uarracas. near - Aumirai Kspinosa soon afterwards joined tbe members of his squadron, having been convened to tho depot by water, accompanica vr mcmoers pi au suui. uutsuie uie anil thrd tbe Spanish Admiral was received with a salute by . I 1 M ,i . y 1 f I . 1 , . tenant jluiuns. Tho distinguished visitors wero given a cordial welcome - by Admiral Sir Algernon Lyons, and an adiournmmt was at ones made to the drill - shed. which had. bixn tastefully decorated for tho occasion. Flags of all nations, weru susptuded from the beams. A conspicuous feature of tltc tablo decorations was a representation of the Spanish ensign worked in nowers This stood cn tho right of the chairman's table, while the. corresponding - position was occupied by a similar floral devico representing tho English Royal Standard. The post of honour was occupied - by Admiral Sir Algernon Lyons, K.C.B., A.D.U., who. was supported on the right by his Excellency Admiral' F. Martinez de Espinosa, General Sir Richard .Harrison, K.C.B C.M.G.. Inspector - General Norburv. C.B., and the Mayor of Devonport (Mr. J. Bright James). On the left of the chairman were hi Excellency General P. Scrvera - y - Topete, Chief, of "the Spanish Naval Commi lion in London, Rear - Admiral E. J. Church, Admiral - Superintendent Devonport Dockyard, anil Admiral Sir William Dowell. G.C.B. (a former naval commander in - chief at Devonport). Tbe Spanish Squadron was also represented by Captain Andres Rebuelta, of the Pel ay o llagship : Captain Luis - Bayo, of the Marquis, de Ensenada' : and Captain M. de Cmcunegui, of the Infanta Maria Teresa. There were also present the Mavor of Plymouth (Mr. W. Law), Captain Ifamond. of tbe Cambridge ; Captam D. H. Bosanquet, of the Impregnable : Captam Rose, Dockyard Reserve : Flag - Captain Bouvene F. Clark, Royal Naval Barracks : Captam ' Pipon,, of tho Sirins Colonel Commandant Way, C.B., R. M.L.I. ; Lientenant-Colonel Kirchhofler, It.M.L. I. ; Captain H. I Tate, R.M.L.1. ; Deputy - Inspector - General Hay, Captain Boardman, faUu - Captains U.J. lorn I in and Tbe Duka of Cambridge will imrmrt tba nrAtan nf Chatham next Friday, before going abroad en Saturday. major tyre Urabbc, Grenadier Guards, has been selected for Camp Cmimandant at the Duke of Counaagbt'a headquarters during the eommg Army marwrnvrcs ; and Cant. H. O 'D. Sbut. rvaitMm Guards, is to be Brirade - Major of the Footrnanls Brig adc, under Col. Gaseoignc. Major Evelyn B. Fockhngton. Orfordsbire Licht In fantry, has been selected for the command of the 2nd Battalion, which is about to become vacant by the. rcwrcuicui, oi ueut.rUoi. w. UUrx upon tbe completion of his four years tenure. Capt. Gerard R C: Paul. ArmT Service Coras, has left for Malta to take m tbe limomlmmt then, of Deputy - Assistant Adjutant - Central. Capt. Charles J. Vines. Gloucestershire Regiment . Adjutant of the 1st Volunteer Battalion, - will obtain hi Majority in consequence of the recent promotion of Major T. W. C. Leathern to the' command of the 2nd Battalion. Lieut. C. V. Bloane - Stanlev. 12th Lancers, has been appointed Aide - de - Camp to the Governor of New South Wales. Conductor George Henry 8 to vie. Ordnance Store Corps, has been selected for promotion to a commission as.Quartermaster in the Ordnance Store Department. with the honorary rank of Lieutenant. The - Channel Squadron, under the command of Admiral Lord Walter Kerr, leaves .Snitbead for Port land at half - past 7 this morning. The cruisers to be commissioned at Portsmouth for the mobilization will hoist the pennants at 9 o'clock to - morrow morning. Tbey take their crews aboard during the day and leave tor rortiand or Torbar according to the fleet to which they belong. On Friday the special service vessel Seahorse is to take the place of the Magnet in the torpedo squadron. A telegram from Ha mm erf est states that the Training Squadron will sail on Thursday. - Letters reached the Admiralty yesterday from the Commander - in - Chief on the China station, dated up to Juno 7. The Admiralty hare contracted with Messrs. J. and G. Thompson, of Glasgow, to supply and fit the machinery of tho new third - class cruiser Pelorus, which has just been laid down on the building slip at Sheer' ness Dockyard. The engines of the Pelorus which is mo nrss oi a new typo of. imrd - eiasa cruisers are estimated to indicate 7,000 - horse power, under natural draught, giving her a speed of 20 knots. If anti cipation are realized in this respect the Pelorus will be the fastest third - class cruiser ever built for the Royal Navy. She is to have a length of 300ft., a breadth of 36ft. 6 in., and a displacement of 2,133 tons. The armament of the Pelorus is to consist of eirht 25 - pounder quick - firing gun and eight 3 - po under Hutch kiss quick - firing guns.. Owing to tho Italian warship not having completed their coaling at Portland, the Duke of Genoa was unable to sad from Southampton yesterday a had been arranged, but will, with the Strombolt and tbe Etrnria, (tart early to - day, meeting the other vessels in the Channel, and proceed direct to Italy. Tho Duke was deeply affected at the great disaster which occurred to the Italian steamer Maria P., - involving tbe loss of so many lives, and his Royal Highness expressed the greatest sympathy with the relatives and friends of those who were lost The news cast a gloom over the last day of the holiday in Kngland parishioners aad, many past and. present members of the House of Commons with a ehequ'j for 700, a sflrer bow, and a book containing the names of all the' subscribers. Among tboe present were the Baroness and Mr. Burdetl - Cootts, M.P., Viscountess Sherbrooke, the' I Van of Westminster, the Speaker of the House of Commons, the Master of Trinity, Archdeacon Sinclair, Mr. J. W. Mellor, M.P., Canon Fleming, Sir Reginald Palgrave, Mrs. Farrar, Miss Farrar, the Rev. Erie Farrar, the non. Mrs. Northcote, and many others. Mr J. G. Talbot, M.P., In making the presentation, referred to Dean Parrar's long connexion with the parish and to. the many services which both he and Mrs. Farrar had rendered in various capacities. Dean Farrar acknowledged tbe gifts in a feeling speech and sail he. hoped to set apart the money with which they had presented him as a fond for public usefulness at Canterbury. - Tho Dean has also received numerous other - gifts from various section of his old parishioners. Under the presidency of Archdeacon Sinclair the clergy of the Archdeaconry of London are to meet at Sion College on Friday next to elect their proctor. to sit in Convocation as one of tbe representa - tires for tho dioceso of London. A similar meeting of the clergy of the Archdeaconry of Middlesex, under tha chairmanship of Archdeacon Thornton, will be held on the 29th inst. At the' former meeting the Rev. Canon Ingram, rector of StH Margaret's, Lothbnry, one: of the proctors in the - Convocation which has just been dissolved, will bo nominated for re - election ; and at tbe latter meeting the Rev. the Hon. E. Carr Glyn, vicar of Kensington, the other' representative of the diocese, will be nominated. Canon Ingram has sat in Convocation since 1883! and Mr. Glyn. since 1892. They were both elected at contested elections. On the present occasion it is (understood that the Rev. Dr. Barlow, vicar of Islington and rural dean, and other candidates, will be proposed. The churchwardens' of East Brent write to ns with reference to Archdeacon Denison't jubilee : In the letter that appeared in your columns a short while ago attention was called to the permanent memorial to be erected in this parish 'to commemorate the above event. It was proposed that this memorial should take the form of the reitoration - of the. cross in the churchyard, the .base of which has been standing for some five centuries.. This scheme, together with a sketch of design, has been submitted to the Bishop of the diocese, and has met with his warmest approval. The Bishop has; also signified his intention of visiting the parish on Sunday, August 4, in connexion with the jubilee festivities, and also intends to officiate at the dedication of the memorial cross when completed We think these facts will be of interest to those who have subscribed or intend to subscribe to this memorial." THE CHURCH AND THE GENERAL ELECTION. The following appointments were made at the Admi ralty yesterday: Acting Lieutenant R.N.B. Arthur E. Edwards, to the Porte, to date July 24. Chief Engineer. W. C. Burnett, to the Zebra, to date July 2. fcngineers. bdouard Uaudm, to the President, addi tional, to date July 2, and C. W. Bolt, to the Snapper, to aaie imy .A. THE UNIONIST VICTORY IN LONDON. TO THE EDITOR OF THE TIMES. Sir, As one who contested a London seat last May, and, though not myself a candidate, took an active part in the late general election fight in the metropolis, I should like to say a few words as to the causes Of the defeat we Liberals have sustained in every portion of London. There can now be no doubt that the Liberal Government should have dissolved Parliament when the Lords threw. out the Irish Home Rule Bill. The resignation 'of Mr. Gladstone, the appointment of Lord Rosebery as Premier, the abortive attack on the House of Lords, rendered absurd by the appointment of a peer to be Premier and leader of the Liberal party, all combined to weaken us greatly in London consti tuencics. The contest in South Hackney last summer, and in Walworth last May, plainly showed, to all who could read the signs of. the times, impending disaster both GLOrCE5trjlSUinE. - Fini Inticts. Jill ! , - - - nnaauarwij, E - te. t'aad bV C L Trw - iKt f," v - m c. Er O. L. J .. - . - t. KaX. Mr. J. J. Funis, b Lri.. - !;, Imrd. , Salts, b. k - irf - i .. ...... L - .lo Wiaun, 'c - Mcld, b. Eriijs .. Hciru. kk at IIoIkt - u, at. Sm'th. b. Cricri Tttal... .. .." w . . lA"Cjumiu:. - - Fc.iiitiKjj. LvigrL '" 8 V. - .1t - .Mri.b. Towns - itLaui. t Tews. f Moht. J.ctei .. iV' .. . .?.; I - E - 6 - j . Xi - i - - .., .: 13 i "ial .; - .. ANALTBM OF THE LOWijiG. CL0rCEi4lii,illlsJi. - rirA Isbinss. s. . - .p.. w. . . ,J - 2 i V, lUaCaa . .. 7 LASCa silliaL - nrst Ina - nss. a. W..! i. ,i Mr. IVrrU .. S 3 0 0 U 8 1C7' Ko. 2 StaUon. J. T. Fbolps. Fotser .. So. 4 8 - tion. J. Wi, IUUwm :io: 1 Station. A. U. Carter, Graanwieh. Ho. 3 bunion - A. Cbittj, Bicbmond the Crab . Phelps was something in clear hand at by length 1 - .8 .. 0 ... 0 Tree, and won with and a trifle; over, Carter being a . long way behind, jost ahead of Cmtty. Time, 9min. 1.5sec. Xd. 3 B - jstlon. J. Bu7?n. So. 1 SiaUon. Il4 - Keller. Ititney .. .. .. So. i fetation. Wl V. llaouacnen, Twickeabaa .. So. 4tation. BjK. Turk. Kincston.. .". ..' .. 1 .. 2 ;. 0 .. 0 M. 0 13, fe.IoTLS - 3 t Mr. Jeu.p 11 T 5 C 15 C r JMf.T Urrlri a co - bill. Vs; - e - (j. Hiy,i4 loaU lid. M. 1 4 YORKSHIRE v.' SOMERSET, tblri, j. - ''eket at HeadinIev, Lce - b". ycsterlay, scensr raled sbaU - and the pl'T was trarkol by two YoAsrSZ "rrranees ,y Ibc1 arl Captain Medley - . - :TiT . at - itgs. ciUn !ed over about two hours. kiwi ' :: f - f - heir batsaen TunnidiiTe 1! '"' Hawaii, HetUev - '. took eight wickets' in "'i his li't:re" aftcr luncheon were six xnrvl 'f0 balls (fire rnaidenj, tine runs, and FowUTf f'J'1 ..Somerset went in Mr. Hill and Mr. d fail W;?1 niccctsfclly, anl the scoro fitoo - i at - 13 at great 2 : but then Peel Ix.wled with iket m l1 - fcight overs he took rcven 22 On ii "ta. ,m : bis full analysis, was nine for was left vk. asctf Yorkshire led by four. The score north and south of the Thames. Staff - Captains U.J. Tom tin and . I do not think Walsh disestablishment ml all ffiot J. It. Osbom, air. b. - Laoaell ( secretary to tno. Uom - the noils in London, but tha lockla Ieal Vrfn - Rni mander - in - Chief), Flag - Lieutenant ' R - . .M. Harbord,.! ,M;,h - n - . w Licntenant U. 1. Lascclles, A.U.U. toair K. Harrison ; . '7' "7 ; . ' . , " , , ' Commanders Gransmore, Startin,. Knowling, Peyton. - lenated tbousands of voters who had formerly gone - - ti .I.'i - lru.n VI(v4.Kn - ineers Kundlc and KolItt - mnA 1 LiberaL TemnMinea fanatics, hoadai WMr. Cuinp. aro Staff - Surgeon asey. Daring luncheon music was sap - more ready to swagger and spout than to do good solid concentrated on tnelworr or defendm the Establish plied by . the Royal Naval Band. - work at "lotions, and. thons - h ther harn arad eon. rhent had been thrown in the past into the work of siderable inflncnea in many - Liberal associations, aro not TO THE EDITOR OF THE TIMES'. Sir, In your issue of July 19, Mr. Pcreira, Vicar and Rural Dean of j Croydon," rebukes Sir William Hareourt, in 'the 'style of an ecumenical council, for some expressions as to the lamentable alliance between the Church party and the drink party during the 'recent elections. Obviously. Sir William Hareourt. by the word "alliance," intended to imply no more than! that, when a popular vice has assumed the propor tions of a national sin. the community bearing - the honoured name of the National Church should boldly confront the vice regardless of possible consequences to itself, and when, trembling for its own temporalities, it deliberately lends its influence to the maintenance of a demoralizing traffic, it is virtually in alliance, with that traffic, though it 'may say with truth " Rien no nous re concilia commo nne haine tierce Mr. Pereira virtually accepts this position when he says, e who are on the winning side.' who ate tho" we " ? In this case the Established Church, and the monopoly which Mr. Chamberlain has called " the swollen tyranny," and which Lord Randolph Churchill called " tbe. devilish and destructive liquor traffic." Mr; Pereira lays :" It b a surprise to many to see tho) Church putting forth her great influence on any political question. . . . Let them henceforth clearly understand that . . . when we find one great political party proposing the disestablishment, of. the) Church . . . ' we deem it time to summon ourHpeopIe together," ic. True, it is a surprise For where has this " great influence on political qnes tions " been in the past ? 'When has it made itself felt m the great movements prompted by suffering, in equality, hardship in the long history of the slow evolution of the people's rights, their gradual emanci pation from disabilities and tyrannies ? Where was this "great influence " of .the National Church in the crusade against slavery, .in the abolition of the corn law, in the enfranchisement of the unrepresented ? What has been consistently the attitude of the clergy as a body and the - Bishops in the Heuse of Lords to all such questions ? And now Mr. Pereira warns us that this" " great influence "is only exercised in self - preservation ; that the prominent leaders of the Anglican branch of the Catholic Church, to whose nnroused consciences the open sores of national sms and the unredressed wrongs of sections of the community have perpetually appealed in vain,, are only to be lashed into a fever of enthusiasm when the position or the emoluments of their Church are threatened. If the " great influence " which is now TO THE EDITOR OF THE TIMES. Sir, I rejoice to see from three different quarters protests appearing in The Timet of to - day against thai assumption that " local veto " is.alone responsible for the defeat of the late Government at .this election. In Sooth London the Chnrch party has worked independently of any political party ; many Liberal Churchmen, both clergy and laity .have preferred Church to party ; and working men have formed their owm bands of workers to put the case, of the Church before their fellow electors. In Croydon the. rural dean invited tbe two candidates to: state their views on the Church question before the largest public meeting of Churchmen ever held in that borough. In Battersea Town - ball, on July II, there was a publie meeting ef ever 1,000 Church people. Our opponents in the Walworth election of May stated that the action of the Church party was one of the principal causes of the defeat cf the anti - Church candidate. Ample evidence has been received from all parts of South London to show that the action of the Church party has been one' of the main causes ' of the altered majorities ; to use the words of one of the defeated candidates for Kennington.he had no idea the Chnrch narty would be so active." T - I - vr ntypnv w o rn r 4, Essex - court, Temple E.C., July 19. AJjmibal Sir Alcersos Lto.ts proposed the toast of ' King Alfonso ot biin .."which was dulr nonam - .!. Iluer and the Roval Naval Band played the Spanish National " mJ opinion powerful in London constituencies. Mr. Biffen won - easily by a length, and Kelley was a similar distance ahead jef ilauimcrton. dime, luToifl. 40sec. ri?AL It EAT. S6. 2 Htatioa. AjKeanison ." .. 1 No. 3taUon - J - T - i - noips .. .. .. .. .. No. 1 tion. - J. 'liiHen ' .. .'. .. , 3 Vsnniann drWw awav at OTICC. and W9 clear at Harrod's Wharf , where. Phelps jiist led Biffen. Below j this place the water was very much churned up by a j Kew steamer, Phelps getting! the worst or it, so na ieu behind, though' at Walden's Wharf he had drawn level with Biffen, but Kennison was two lengths ahead. Phelps thenj went ovef towards the Surrey side. of the river and nearly fouled Biffen, but kept in front of him. Kennison still led by three lengths! at Craven Pointy but off the! London Club be.nearly went overboard,, but maintained bis lead, though Phelps spurted very i,..ri . - in - Hhf finish. stoDoinzi however, when Kennison passed the judge, two lengths ahead. Phelps was four and: a - haif lengths ahead ol is in en. Anne, i'min. 4scc. coxsoLATlbif Bace, for second men in preliminary heats. ... .. .. .. .. .. 1 i. - jiWert i. Ci GiUoa - " w - kji . I t. K '.MSk.i". - 12 Tit?:1'" - .. l Uiwr, Ht4 Motbw - , tOlOnt .. Lord H.wkc. !. HfIIft Hirst, c. Onipjfn. b.lled7 Wood. b. IIe4.rr Byes .. .. To' - al .. 73 eoil i " - "T 3 J 1 Tnt. UiLZXt r acbtii. cot out, rs ; TunOdiffe, cHin. ' not i,Lt n fc" - - sW JtEESET. First InnioffS. T Hilk t - i 3 23 5 15 Mr.J. E.TrssV.b.l'eel ... I Mr.l.l Ccpton,c.Brown, b. I - eJ .. .. .. .. 0 XUboa. b I cl .. .. 7 V'es'jonU. n'. oat .. 4 Tyltr. b. M .. i. .. 1 - Bjrcs. 2 ; L - b - 1 .. 3 0 Total .. 69 No. '2 Ktation. - S'a. 1 KXion - - Nb. 3 ttUon. 11. t fc - fciifT West won easily. Time, 10mm. J4sec. The following additional prizes were, awarded by the committee to the" second man in the fcnai heat, roeips, - ,. f t tn HHTm. ho was third; West, winner of the consolation prize, was awarded 2, and other starters received 10s. each. Anthem, Reab - Aimieal Ma&tisez be Esfikosa proposed, in Spanish, the health of the Queen of Ensland. Admikai Sib Axcebxobt Lyoss then proposed the toast of the Spanish Navy, especially that part of it which was now lying in our waters, under tbe command of tho most distinguished Admiral Martinez de Espinosa. He himself was very sure that be only echoed the feeling's of them all when he said how cordial and bow hearty was tbe welcome they extended to tho gallant Admiral and his officers. They all highly - nnrnriatal the honour of this visit of the Spanish Navv. If ever any of our ships visited ports' of . Spain every possible assistance was rendered - by the authorities' (cheers), and the kindness and the hospitality of the Spanish , officers were unbounded.. This was in a very remarkable manner manifested at Cadiz and Ferrol during very recent times. (Cheers.) On behalf of the whole of the British Navy he ventured to express tho hope that this visit of tbe Spanish Squadron was but the Ion - runner oi many anotner, no oniy to riymoum dus to other Brititb ports, lie called upon them to drink with three times three and with three good British cheers the health of Admiral Espinosa and tho Spanish Navy. t Ke an Asm i eal Espinosa. who was received with applause, replying in Spanish, proposed Tho British Navy." He acknowledged the presienco of representatives of the Navy. Army, and civilian population, and, continuing, ho said he was very happy to find they had been received with such hospitality and kind feeling. He trusted that the cordial and friendly, relationship which had for so long existed between tho two countries miht continue. The 1 tear - Admiral and olbccrs oi the pamsn fcquadron were afterwards conducted .over tho barracks, and this brought their visit .to a close. - c . . i r - r i , In the evening tno principal omcun oi too squauron . . i . . c .1 k' ... i rn.. :Aa. . . i .1 ... : 1 . WCrC lUO LULS15 Ol WO iljUM zVMJUIlw.ic, OUiUtfiUIT1 house, Devonport. W'ightman's small poll in Kcnnington is a proof of this. I found a very general opinion among voters of all classes that trade was better and rates and taxes lower under a Tory Government than when Liberals were in. power. Many complained tnat tne Laberals had done nothing for London, while too mnch tuna was devoted to the wants of Ireland and. Wales, - and that measure such as (" taxation of ground values," of old - age pension," " one man one vote," had not been brought forward. These various causes combined led to the Liberal defeat in London, and, should they not' be removed before the next general election, we shall then bo again defeated iust .as badly. - A striking fact in tbe recent London elections is the defeat of nearly all tbe working - men candidates. Messrs. Cremer, Howell, Rowlands, and Keir Hardie have all been turned out ; Mr. Stcadman fought an utterly hopeless battle, and John Bums just escaped defeat. Evidently London workers do not care to bo re - presentsd in Parliament by one of their own class. Hoping you will pulliih the views of one who has not looked on merely, but actively taken part m too late contest, I remain your obedient servant, J. COLQUHOUN READB. Brooks's, St. James's - street, July - 2. social reform, and into fighting the temptations of the masses, this whole condition of the country would have been altered, and tho. Liberation Society " would have' had no loot rtaxdi in the nation. Mr. Pereira asks, " What has. the Liberal party done for temperance ?" I reply, it has Icourageously dared to challenge the open cancer of England's national life ; it has endeavoured to carry into law the suggestion, originally emanating from the Convocation of the Province of Canterbury, that the inhabitants, of a district, as: the persons most concerned, should have a TO THE EDITOR OF THE TIMES. Sir, The laity of the Church of England would, I am. sure, deplore equally with the clergy any appearance) of an alliance between their Church and the drink traffic, and as the calumny that suggests such an alliance seems to be somewhat widely spread, whether in the - form of an electioneering address or symbolized in a political car toon, it is well that attention is being drawn to the matter. The fact that general elections are rarely fought on a single issue, and that, as your correspondents have pointed out, the present election is being' fought on at least four vital measures, has a tendency to obscure the motives of the different section engaged. The late Government propose, among other measures, alLocal Veto Bill and the disestablishment and disendawment of a section (at least) of the Church ; in opposing the latter measure the Church finds its forces in conjunction with those of the - opponents of the former Bill who have entered the arena in defeaea cf their own interests, and this fortuitous combination of forces is called, forsooth, an alliance between the Church and the drink traffic. In accusing the Church of forming this alliance Sir . William Harcourt's party obviously wish to appear as the - champions. par excellence of temperance, and in claiming this character they rely on their Local Veto Bill. 'Now, one must admit that the Church in voting against this party is necessarflyvoting against the Local Veto Bill, but one may at the" same time most emphatically deny that she is thereby favouring the drink traffic, for we may surely pay that in the present contest members of the Church of England, as such, have rightly voted, against the Local Veto Bill for one or other of the following reasons : 1. Because, although they believe that the BOd will' further the cause of temperance, they know that if they return its supporters, to power a measure of discs ta - blishment and disendowment will be passed which: they' believe will not only grievously impair the Charch's machinery but which is in itself an act of sacrilege, and as such cannot be countenanced at any price. 2. Because, although they believe that the Bill will further the cause of temperance, they bold that some) of its provisions wonld would affect most unjustly the interests of a section .of the', community with whom, it is true, they are not in sympathy, but whose claim ought in common fairness, to be considered; They therefore refuse to do evil that, good may cotne. . 3. Because, being of the opinion that "it is impossible to make men sober by - Act of Parliament." tbey believe that the Bill will not in reality farther th cause of temperance at all. I am, Sir, your obedient servant, REGINALD B. FELLOWS. New Oxford aad Cambridge Club, S.W. ; all the fajtStk. ANALYSIS OF THE FOWLING. YOEKSHIRE. First Innicr. . a. w.l - o. B 4 11 2 CaiainUd - I 1 - jr.. .. 21 - 4 8QKERSETFltst Innicrs. 3 - 3 W 22 9 ! Hirst .. ID 3 - 2S c I ; , Umpire Coll.fcw and Low. 13 It 11 4 St. 11 PlTRKfV . VAnpivniinicItlTdf VJ0!. r' dais on tbe faat - batting ground at the Hove, ti7 . ' lrc.rxre - Yesterday was one of tLcse excep - t.lavnl throuirh lrv each side. x. - i "? ine aavaniage at tuis since ui - - u M B.x KU tfl - . AS .t . . . . . . . . - U , j . - .' - w. tne ram baa aamngea tnc. jtiwj. r. J - a. Uaon played for the visitors, but Arthur Shrews - k y. wnue jar. vrgnt again arj efex su2tfj from the absence Tcf Mr. G. L Wilson, CHESS. A revised programme has now been issued - of the forthecming congress at Hastings.. It is gratuying to observe that success is so far assured that nearly forty anniieants appeared for places in the masters tourna - ..,, f whom 22. whose names were given in The Timti of July 33. were, after much discussion, selected whilst the committee have felt justified in definitely fir; - the seven leading cash prizes at 150, 115, 85, i - f.o. 4U. 30. and 20. With consobit ion money, accordmg to resulU, for non - prize winners, 5 for best . - or - against the rrize winners (by any non - prize winner), a prize for winner of most Erant Gambits - for the. iilaver who first wins seven irames. snlendid attractions are held out j fully justify ilu. msh for places by the eomparatiely few persons ir - tha 'whole iworld who may be Ifairly said to have claims to master rank. It is scarcely necessary to add that not many of the selected 22 are likely to be absent, and besides, such well - known players as jar. u. i - Baud and Major .Hanham (N.Y.), as well as several orominent English residents, are likely to Le perforce left out. The joungiDutcn pijer, n. u. is first reserrei , The anatears, meeting, which take place during the, congress, and for which entries close August 9, is also likely toVrove attractive, and there will be at least 50 for distribution, tl Brst man gewio at. . In view of tbe Hastings Coxigress the chess axxtuig, probably, el any. ieroo - - contests perhaps, general THE W00DHR1DGE ELECTION. TO THE EDITOR OF THE TIMES. Sir, As in your leader of Friday you allude to my gyrations " on the drink question, and insert a letter from " A Woodbridge Elector " on which your remark is founded, may I ask in fairness for, space for a line in reply.? I have never swerved a hair's breadth at this election from the line which I took on the drink question when fighting the election of 192. Then and ever since I have contended for transferring the whole power of licensing from the magistrates to' the people in localities. . I do not believe lu veto except as a part of control. I want to see the people masters over days and hours of opening, over the quality of what is sold, and over the price. In" fact, I want them to have entire control. At the temperance meeting at which I presided at Felixstowe before the .election I stated these, to be my views, and . also that I did not agree with the resolutions passed. Notwithstanding this, all through the contest tbe words of one of tho resolution were songht to be fastened on me as my opinions by Unionist speakers who knew perfectly well that they did not embody my views. I do not wonder that the Woodbridge elector whose letter yon have inserted has withheld his name. Yours, &c, B. U. EVERETT. Rushmere, near Ipswich, July 20. THE UNIONIST MAJORITY, TO THE EDITOR OF THE TIMES. Sir, I hope the Conservative party will not be misled by the' result of the present elections. There has been no "conversion of electors from Liberal to Conservative opinions. Local veto. Home Role, Welsh disestablish ment. and the foolish agitation against the House of Lords have done, but little to swell tbe Conservative majority. Far more effect has been caused by the various measures of the labs Government, all of which have added to the burdens of producers, and have therehw d - creased by so much the demand for English labour. I allude to the increase in the income - tax, the death duties, the handicapping of our Indian trade by .the imposition of duties, and the costly legislative restrictions imposed upon manuiacinrers, rreatest clanee at similar nature since what w pay. term tbe period of cheas revival wiu wei interest, and this is afforded m the louowmg of genera, uvciw, . .hl, which sAbodita ti cbtti tsactos The Fatal Boiler Exflosiox at Ridcae. The Board of Trade inquiry into, the boiler "explosion at tbe W arranby 'Ironwork, ttea car, wnereny a number of men lost their lives, concluded yesterday. Mr. Smith, the inspector, ruled that the engineer should have informed tha firm that the Uturance had reported the boilers to be dangerous. The firm itself raa also held responsiblV). Ths' inspector ordered the firm to pay 200 towards the cost ei the iaqpuj tad vbm instiran) ccBftmf o p7 wu The fact is that it has , oecome impossiuie i tui vi truuuw; . .11 KltT iu i - .. ... , - determ Itw) to have a change. If the Conservative Government makes an honest attempt to ascertain wny the position of our producers, both agricultural and . . t - 1 . . t ..I manufacturing, ts so mucn worse tcan uia. oi countries' and to remedy the same it will become the i most powerful Government of the 19th century. It it does not do so tha same electors who have given it the present majority will very soon take it away. a ours, ALBERT SIMPSON. Elmhurst, near Garstang, July 20. The Waespite Teain inq Shit. At a general Court of Governors of the Marine Society, held yesterday at Clark's - place. Bishopsgate - street within, there were present tne r - ari oi xwrmney, presueut, m u chair. Viscount Marshaxa. the Rev. C. P. Clarke, Viee - Admiral N. Bowden - tsmitn, Aomirai na - nry rwys, apc. Francis M. Omnianney, BN., Cant. Henry J. Challit, B.N., Mr. H. Kemp Welch, Mr. Edward Edwards, jua., Mr. Henry F. Makins, and Mr. A. H. Thornton. It was reported that 63 poor orphan and destitute boys had been admitted to the Warsptte during the quarter, 58 rmv ht b - M sent to sea. of which number 20 were rceeiied into - tha Royal Navy, tin medals had' been to old Warsptte dots uiuiusr tne quarter, voice in the granting or withholding of licences : it has striven to obtain for the people the simple justice of being enabled, if they desire it, to minimize or to abolish, in thsir. respective neighbourhoods, incentive to L vice which intensify poverty, embrute the man, unsex the woman, starve tbe children, and desolate the home. In this attempt the Liberal party has been over whelmed by the immense influence - of a dangerous demoralizing monopoly, whose wealth is derived from the misery of the masses, and whose sole r otto is" Our trade is our politics." There are in this country thousands of Chnrchmen as earnest, as faithful to Catholic teaching, and as patriotic as Mr. Pereira, who love their Chnrch with passionate devotion, who believe that she is a living branch of the Majestic Vine of the Holy Catholic Church, and to whom', it is an agony unspeakable to see her hand and band with the truculent avowed enemies of national righteousness. Well, the pendulum will one day swing back ; the 'day will come when the people will rise against their chains ; and when that day 'comes, no sentimental words about " the Church of our forefathers " wfllj avert justly - earned retribution ; the Church as an establishment will cease to exist, with the full consent of multitudes of Churchmen who will say, in the words of J. R. Lowell : ' Though we break our. Father's promise We have nobler duties first, " The traitor to humanity Is the traitor most accurst : ' Man is more than constitutions, " Better rot .beneath the sod. . Than bo true to Church and State ' While we're doubly false to God." I 'am. Sir. kc. BASIL WILBERFORCE, Canon of Westminster. TO THE EDITOR OF THE TIMES. Sir, Permit me to say, in confirmation of the rier of Croydon letter,) that the clergy of Hythe and Folkestone, so far from entering into any alliance with the drink traffic", have for a long time part been work ing hard for temperance reform, as members of Church of England Temperance Society. The battle which has just been won here for the Unionists has been, so far as the clergy are concerned, fought on entirely different lines. Never, during the 44 years of my residence here, have known any of the clergy of this place, to take any prominent part in endeavouri - kg - to influence the votes of then - people at an electioo. Bat the attack which the late Parliament made upon the Chnrch of Kngland led - tbe great majority of as to feel that we should be unfaithful to our trust u, in the face of much prevailing ignorance oa the subject, we did not place before oar! people the issae conta fried in the manifesto which I append. I am. Sir, your obedient servant, MATTHEW WOODWARD, Vicar of Folkestone and Hon. Canon of CantffTcnry. THE UNIONIST DEFEATS IN THE NORTH OF IRELAND. Three ef the recipients wen setiingin the Royal Navy the ms recant sett ice. xne voiai mrrnnPT ox aad two in boy sent to sea by this castzitw baa now mcfaed TO THE EDITOR OF THE TIMES. Sir, In your leading article of to - day, m comment - ng on the Separatist gains in North Tyrone and Londonderry City, you state that it is alleged that the registration .in these two. constituencies has beea neglected. . ' Permit me to point out that you 'are unwittingly doing an injustice to myself,' as late member for North Tyrone, to Mr. John Ross, ex - member for Deny City, and to our respective registration agents. In England registration plays a comparatively subordinate part in electioneenng - aa compared with Ireland, and no Englishman can, I think, have any idea of the great labour and minute care .which have beea expended on the North Tyrone registration for the last three years. Some idea of the importance wliich'attaches to registration in Irish constituencies will be given when' I state that the Revision Courts in North Tyrone, with an electorate of some 6,000, sit for nearly three weeks annually, and that last year the Unionists lodged some 2,000 claims and objections. The Unionist defeat is to be attributed to a decision given by the Irish Court of Appeal in what is known as Simpson's case.: It was held in this decision that a rated occupier could not be held to be in exclusive possession of his holding unless he could produce the will under which the interest in the holding had been bequeathed to' him. For reasons I need not go into, wills are very seldom proved in country districts of .the North of Ireland, and an unproved will has no value as evidence. Owing to this cause large numbers of Unionist farmers have beea struck off the Tyrone register, and to this, and to no other cause whatever, is the Nationalist gain to bl attributed. Englishmen do cot realize that in Ireland, especially in Ulster, electoral victories, are won, not on the platform, but in the Revision Courts. la Bnglaod there exists nearly always" a large body of electors who caa be swayed either one way or the other by personal or ; other considerations. In Ulster it is not so. The two : great rival parties are permanently separated by clearly - 1 defined barriers that, .despite Imperial considerations or the persuasive eloquence of candidates, will remaia immovable to .the end. and. whilst some Unionists may exercise their individual judgment, the Nationalists will the ' vote solidly as ordered, and, whether their candidate be one ot the leaders oi their party, aa idiot oat of the asylum, cr a corner boy " from a country town. they - will flock with equal alacrity aad nxuLtumity to record their votes for him if directed to do so by their spiritual aansers. 1 nave the honour to be, Sir, tout obedient servant. FREDERIC HAMILTON. . 78, St. Ermin's - mansions. Carton - street, Westminster, 8.W., July 20. Pi To FJectioa, Hvthe. It It not the eastern of the elerry of the Chnrch of la see sezitrtrrmTsies ef to arte as CaXSSISCZ TeAINISO ColXZQK TOS WCTME - f Teaches. After tea years' work is temporary build - Logs, the anthonties of the Cambridje Training CbRegca. for Women Teachers hare been able to erect large and' handsome coOege boSdings by means of a grant fretsst tbe Pf eiffer beawest and voluntary subscriptions. The new buildings will be formally opened on Ketorday, October 19, by the Marquis ef Ripon. aad other weB - known person interesterl in edneatioa bare proaised to take part ia tbe proceeding. Practical demerctratiofM wtH be arranred to illustrate sense of tne latest developments of edocational toethod beta ia teedkese aai trainsag, se as te moke the eecassoo csssof ssseeM Mmnt w u woo bhw seainsfja sb ana i zse ex seceasary sjassBHiaa as - , 4 - i :!s re,

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,000 newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free