8 THE YOH HERALD SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1881 THE FARMERS' ALLIANCE LAND BILL. Tbis Bill open with Clause defining the HnftM of the various temu used in the Bill, and then passe on to the following Onuses relating to compensation for improvements, deteriorations, re-letting, and the recovery of rent : 4. From and after the pa ing of this Act, on the determination of any tenancy every tenant shall be entitled to compensation for toe improvements nude by him in his holding, or acquired by him under the provisions of this Act. 5. The amount of such compensation shall be the sum that a person haring sufficient means to cultivate the holding is willing to give in consideration of being admitted as tenant of the holding at the rent payable by the outgoing tenant, or at such increased or decreased rent as may hare been determined in the manner by this Act provided. 6. The landlord may discharge his liability in respect of the tenant's improvement in hi option : (1) By admitting the person making such offer a tenant of the holding, provided that in this case such person is admitted for a term of not less than seven years at the same rent as wa payable by the outgoing tenant, or at the rent determined under the provisions of this Act, and that the incoming tenant is not subject to conditions, agreements, or covenants more onerous than the conditions, agreements, or covenants by which the outgoing tenant was bound ; or (2) by paying the amount of compensation offered to the tenant, provided that the landlord shall give six months' notice in writing to the tenant of his intention to pay such compensation. 7. At any time, but not less than one year before the determination of a tenancy, the landlord may gire notice in writing to the tenant that the rent payable by the tenant is too low for the purpose of estimating the compensation due to the tenant for his improvements, and at any time, not less than one year, before the determination of a tenancy, the tenant may give notice in writing to the landlord that the rent payable by him i too high for the same purpose. Where no such notice shall have been given either by the landlord or by the tenant, the rent for the purpose of estimating such compensation shall be the rent payable by the out -going tenant, 8. Where the landlord and tenant are unable to agree in respect of such increase or diminution of rent, either party may applv to the Court to determine the difference between them, provided that where any application for an increase or decrease of rent has been heard and determined, no application for an increase or decrease of rent, a the case may be, shall be entertained in respect of the same holding until seven years have expired from the date of such determination. 9. Upon any such application, if it is proved that the Talue of the holding has increased in the period during which the tenant ha occupied the holding from causes other than the improvements made or acquired by the tenant, the Court shall estimate the amount of such increase, and determine the rent that shall be deemed to be the rent of the holding to a person offering to pay compensation for such improvements. If it i proved that the value of the holding Lie t'iniiiiiehed during the same period from causes other than the acts or defnulta of the tenant, the Cc art shall rstimate the amount of such decrease, in so fur as it ba occurred independently of the acts or defaults of the tenant, and shall determine the rent that shall be deemed tc be the rent of the holding to b perron offering to pay compensation to the tenant. 1 V. When a landlord elect to par compensation, the esra shall be due on the determination of the tei,cncy, subject to any claim against the tenant for rent, and the tenant snail have an absolute charge on the inheritance or fee of the holding in respeet of rut h cum ; and the tenant may assign hi charge either absolutely or by way of security to any person. 11. Where a tenant has deteriorated a holding the hu dlcrd may apply to the Court at any time on or before the determination of the tenancv, and the Court shall assess the amount of damage, if any, done by the tenant, and order him to pay the amount therecf, and if such deterioration be persisted in by Use tenant the Court may order the tenant to give up poeeesston of the holding to the landlord. 12. Where a landlord or a tenant does not give a notice in writing two years before the eipiration of a term to the tenant or landlord respectively that suoh lnncMord or tenant decline to renew the contract of trnancy. it shall be deemed that the landlord and tenant agree to renew the existing contract of tenancy for the same term at the same rent ani on the same conditions as in the existing contract of tenancy. Where a tenant holds from year to year or at will the tenancy shall not be determined except by a notice in writing by the landlord to the tenant, or by the tenant to the landlord, two year at least before the time specified in such notice for the determination of the tenancy. 13. When a landlord and tenant are willing to renew the contract of tenancy, and the landlord demands en increased rent, then, if the parties fail to egrce, either party may apply to the Court to determine the difference between them. The Co irt shall not eenction an increase of rent unless it is proved that the value of the holding has increased from other causes than the improvements made by the tenant, and shall determine the amount, if any, of such increase. 14. No landlord shall levy or cause to be levied any distress for rent in respect to any holding. 15. When any tenant neglect or refuse to pay any instalment of rent after it has become due, the landlord may apply to the judge of the County Court of the district where the land or the er eater oar t thereof is situate, and snch judge may order the tenant to pay J sucu rent, ana sucn oraer suail do enforced in the same manner a an order made by the judge of a County Court for the payment of a debt, and the judge may in addition to such order make an order that the contract of tenancy be determined, and that the tenant give up possession of his holding at such time as the judge may order. Then follow some clauses providing for the constitution and jurisdiction of the Court, which is to consist of the judge of the County Court, with assessors. After some other miscellaneous clauses, the Bill con-eludes with the following provisions : 26. It shall be lawful for every tenant of a holding to deduct three-fourths of any rate levied in re-tpect of holding by any local authority, and paid by the rent next due in respect of such holding; pro-Tided that this section shall not apply to any contract of tenancy for a term of year made before the passing of this Act : but it shall apply to tenancies from year to year or at will after 29th September, 1883. 27. It shall be lawful for every tenant of a holding to deduct the amount of the ordinary tithe rent-charge which shall have been paid by him for the next rent due in respect of such holding, provided that this section shall not apply to any contract of tenancy for a term of years made before the passing of this Act, but it shall apply to tenancies from year or at will after the 29th September, 1883. 28. Every agreement, condition, or arrangement which purports to take away or modify the rights of the tenant as declared, given, and reserved to him by this Act, or which gives to such tenant any advantage in consideration of hie forbearing to exercise such right, or impose upon him any disadvantage in consequence of hi exercising such right, shall be void. LEICESTER SHEEP - BREEDING IN NORTH-EASr YORKSHIRE. THE ANNUAL BAM LETTING. Now that we are past Michaelmas, and the sheep are about to be pat upon the turnips, a short retrospect of the season, so far a regards the ram letting in the Wold district of North-east Yorkshire, will not be uninteresting. To the flock-masters of the country the season has been one of the most important on record. Beginning with their flocks partly decimated after a very hard winter, it was thought that there would be a great call upon the ram-breeders, who would thus be compensated for bad price in one or two past seasons. And undoubtedly this would have been the case but for the unwonted depression which exists throughout the agricultural world, and which ha been intensified by the unfortunate harvest which North-east Yorkshire farmers are experiencing. These thing have terribly limited them in capital, and thus in almost every small parish in the district farmers are seen going on with very much less than their usual complement of sheep stock. Statistics have proved how this deterioration in numbers has affected the whole country in the past two or three years, to the extent of 10 per cent, between 1880 and 1881, when the Governmental returns show us that we have fully two millions leas sheep than we had at the beginning of 1880. Of course the heavy rains of the past summer and the destructive rot are answerable for very much of this state of things ; bat we must not overlook the fact also that the price of wool has affected the farmer in his opinions as to sheep breeding. Unless there be some speedy alteration in this direction, we are much afraid that oar sheep flocks will lessen still farther. The season has also brought out another striking fact with regard to N.E. Yorkshire. For many yean the pore-bred Leicester was the class of sheep the Wold farmer swore by. There was nothing, he said, fn Annul Ih Tjtinfiatfir on the oold. ATmsed. and too often sterile pastures of the East Biding ; and most firmly was this opinieo ingrained, the breeder sticking clove to their Uifck-wooUed and good-feeding sheep. But the fashion i eiiaoging. Kinjr of th modern school of go-ahead man have been experimenting, and their sueees with Lincoln and Down crosses are inducing their neighbours to follow their example. They contend that the crossed Lincoln the produce of the big-boned Lincoln ram, and the shapely and full-blooded Leicester ewe produce them more wool and heavier mutton than does the Leicester in a given time. Others are trying the Down sheep in the more sheltered pastures at Use foot of the Wold ; and the consequence of these innovations is, that the older breeder of Leicester sheep those men on whom the mantle of Bakewell and hi friends descended are practically retiring from a difficult and onerous profession, which they say does not par. They were too long used to securing their 20, 26, and 30 per annum for the service of their greatest favourite to sit down with such prices as the flock-masters offer them nowadays prices which do not exceed 10 for the pick of their rams. Two such cases of old breeder retiring we have in our mind' eye just now. One of them " sold out " only on Friday last, Messrs. Boulton and Constable, of Malton, being the auctioneers. We allude to Mr. Stamper, of Highfield, Bunnington, North Yorkshire, the well-known octogenarian breeder of Leicester and shorthorns, who in the past thirty years has made his name a " household word " among the flock-masters of the country. Until last Friday Mr. Stamper had not sold, but only let hi rams annually ; bat the cause before mentioned led him to offer for absolute sale last week. And moat appositely did the auctioneer regret the dispersal of a flock which has taken year of care and judgment to bring to the perfection of purity and excellence of blood. " Where," he very truly asked, in the course of a few years will yon get such rams as these for the purpose of crossing?" Unless some benefactor steps forward, and in some quiet corner preserve the purity of the Leicester, we fear the district will be overrun with a set of " mongrel" which it will be anomalous to call sheep at all. It wa expected that the sale would have drawn a large competition, but the reverse was the ease, and, although the sheen were a very useful lot, not om class averaged over 7; the two-shear sheep bringing the highest price. The aged sheep were in splendid form ; the shearlings not so good as we have seen them, in explanation of which Mr. Stamper informed us they suffered severely from the sooar when lambs, and had had taken a good deal of " fetching up" again, the difficulties of which the farming mind know too well. Nearly fifty ram were offered for sale, but all did not clear out, and the remainder will go to the great October fairs next week. Four years ago, at Mr. Stamper's, we saw rams not so good in quality let at 20 to 30, as those which on Friday fetched 6 to 11 on sale. Mr. Seth Tinsley, of Malton, bought the highest-priced shearling for 7 5s and the next for ti 15s., and but few of the others much above 5 guineas each, the purchasers including the Rav. S. Wimbush, Mr. F. Coate (Habton), Mr. Feetenby (Stcnegrave), Mr. Medd (Brompton, Scarborough), and other well-known flock-master. Of the two-sheer sheep, Mr. Jackson, of Seamer, Scarborough, paid 11 6s. for No. 1, and 10 5s. for No. 27; Mr. Gray, cf Brandsby Park, got a cheap sheep in No. 15 for 6 10. ; as also did Mr. Burr, of Stoaegrave, in No. 29, for which he paid 7. The full average was 6 each. Mr. Stamper, a usual, entertained his friend to luncheon, but the veteran was unable to preside himself, and his place was taken by an old friend of hi Mr. Tom Parrington. Mr. Stamper's average, it will be seen, was not so good as that of the second breeder of pure Leicester, for whom Messrs. Boulton and Constable have " sold off" this season. At Mr. Singleton's, of Givendale, in the East Biding, the shearling rams, when brought under the hammer, made an average of nearly 8 10. each the highest price being 17 10., the lowest 5. The aged rams averaged 6 per head, and were all sold. Two other of the principal breeders in the North Biding Mr. Hebden Borton, of Barton House, Malton (a well-known winner at the Royal and Yorkshire), and Mr. Coverdale, Lund Court, He! male? have adopted the plan of private letting, and are not yet through the season, So far, we hear, they have Lad fair patronage. The breeders of crossed rams in the Holdemess district of the East Biding have all had their public lettings. Mr. Bobinson's, of Carnaby House, Bridlington, made an average of 8 2s. 6d. ; Major Smith's, Morton Lodge, 7 10., the highest price paid being 12 5.; Mr. Langdale's, Lectin field Park House, 7 (highest price 20) ; and Mr. Fisher's, of Leconfield, 7 15. (highest price 17 10.) Sheep prospect in this district, so far as keep is concerned, are all that can be desired. The Field. Advakcb in Collies.' Wages. The New North Staffordshire Coal and Iron Company, who own large collieries at Eidsgrove and Talke, have spontaneously agreed to give the miners in their employ an immediate advance of 7 per cent., the increase starting from yesterday. The employers have also promised the men another 24 per cent, as soon as other colliery proprietors agree to advance wages. Narrow Escape of Sir Mattuzw and Ladt Wilsos. Sir Matthew Wilson, Bart., and Lady Wilson had a narrow escape on Wednesday night from being dashed to pieces. They were being driven in a carriage and pair from Esbton Hall to Barcoldswick, a village in Craven about twelve miles away. It wa very dark, and the driver was unacquainted with the road. When near the high lock of the Leeds and Liverpool canal, about a couple of miles out of BaraoldV wick, the horses became restive and pulled the carriage to the very brink of a precipice, about twenty feet deep. While the horses were held on the edge Sir Matthew and Lady Wilson managed to escape out of the carriage without injury. The carriage was finally released from its perilous position. Dfatb or Lady Flobexck Ohaflin We regret to chronicle the death of this amiable and much-loved lady, the wife of Mr. Henry Chaplin, M.P., and daughter of the Duke of Sutherland. Her ladyship, who was born in 1855, was married at Trentham, in 1876, the occasion being observed with great rejoicing throughout the counties of Stafford and Lincoln. Lady Florence, so recently a last Saturday aftei no m, and only two days after returning with her husband from Scotland to Blankney Hall, gave birth to a daughter, and unhappily complications ensued, which necessitated the presence of Sir William Jenner, Dr. Brodie, and Mr. Brook, the two former of whom were summoned by telegraph from London and the last-named from Lincoln. The issue was, however, from the first inevitable ; and Lady Florence, who since Saturday had been unconscious, breathed her last on Monday afternoon. Tub Mexeey Powdek Hulks. The official report of the Committee appointed to inquire into the powder hulks in the Mersey has been issued. The Committee report that the place of their location ha not become " unsafe or unsuitable," bat they suggest some new restrictions. They would limit the quantity of powder in each hulk to 200,00t)lbs., and have it stored below the level of the surrounding water. The distance between each hidk should be such as to afford reasonable security against communicated explosionnot less than 200 yards. It is also recommended that veesols not using the magazines should not pass within 100 yards of the hulk, that thi space should be marked with buoys, and that a detachment of river police should keep guard on the gunpowder ground. Tns Auebican Chops. Definite statistic of the crops begin to be given. They show that the reports of damage by drought and other cause were greatly exaggerated. Bradstreets give the total of the wheat crop 368,962,000 bushels, against 480,000,003 last year. It gives com 1,193,641,000 bushels, against 1,537,000,000 last year. The statistician of the produce exchange estimates that the amount of wheat exportable from the country will be 125,000,000 bushel. He estimates that the import required by Europe, the West Indies, South America, the Pacific Islands, East Indies, and the British North American colonies will be from 245,000,000 to 285,000,000 bushels. He thinks that America, with Russia's 100,1X0,000 bushel surplus, will about supply this demand. The export of groin from this port in September were nearly six million bushels lea than in September last rear. A Mas Killed by a Bull. A shocking occurrence has taken place at the residence of Sir Edward Scott, Sun bridge Park Farm, Bromley, Kent. On Monday evening a bull, known to be of a very spirited character, broke his chain, and attacked a herdsman named Lush, goring him and tossing him time after time. Lush shouted for help, and a carpenter named Kendal ran to his assistance. The bull then turned on Kendal, toned and gored him, and broke his arm, rendering him quite helpless. The district postman, named Turner, now came through the yard, and the bull turned on him. He, however, made his escape and went for help. In the meantime thi bull kept following up Kendal, who was at length rescued. While he was being carried out of the yam the animal again attacked Lush, and killed him outright. Kandai is in a Terr precarious state. MULTUM IN PARVO. It is stated Hartmann left New York for Europe on the 6th inat. Mr. Garfield's fund uow reaches 340,000 dots. The subscription will dose on Saturday. Among the bequests of the late Daan of Westminster is one of a piece of silver plate to his friend the Bishop of Natal. In the last financial year the Bankruptcy stamps amounted to 89,347 16s. 2d., against 85,003 17s. fid. in the previous year. A gold medal will be issued shortly from the United States Mint in Philadelphia in commemoration of the two Presidents who have met with their deaths by assassination. The company appointed to revise the Authorised Version of the Old Testament finished their 71st session on Friday. The second revision of Isaiah was continued as far as chapter xlv., 13. We understand that Mr. W. E. Baxter, M.P.. will leave for India early in the ensuing month. He i not expected to return to England until after the Easter recess. The Sheffield coroner on Monday evening committed for trial at the assizes a Sheffield manufacturer, named George Mercer, for the manslaughter of bis housekeeper, Gertrude Hal lam. The medical evidence went to show that death had resulted from abortion. At Bradford, on Monday, a miner named Farren was fined 10 for keeping a gambling " den," much resorted toby miners. Thirteen other men were fined 2 each for aiding and abetting. The proceedings arose out of complaints by the wives of the men. Patrick and George Purday, two children, who were fearfully burned in a fire which took place at their father's bouse, in Chester-street, Manchester, on Saturday night, have since died from the effects of their injuries. On Monday night a fire was discovered in the chamber at Graham's Orchard, Barnaley, occupied by an old man named John Smith, for many years a news agent. How the fire originated is unknown, bat deceased wa found burnt to death. The fire brigade checked the fire without any great amount of damage being done. Messes. Moody akd Sasxst at Newcastle. Messrs. Moody and Sankey, the American evangelists, commenced their second religious campaign at Newcastle on Sunday. A Bot Shot bt a Tot Pistol. A boy named Edward Downwood was shot on Monday night in Lambeth by another lad named Morgan with a toy pistol. The ballet penetrated the skull, and he lies in a precarious state. Suicide or A Doctor. Dr. Maclean, ofNotting Hill, committed suicide by taking poison on Monday morning. He is brother to Mis May-lean, for whose death the convict Paine is now undergoing 20 years' penal servitude. Tub Tbial or Lzfeot. The Kent and Sussex Winter Assizes will be opened on the 31st inst. by Lord Chief Justice Coleridge. Lefroy will probably bo tried for the Brighton murder on the 2nd or 3rd of November. The Whale Fishery, The whaler Polynea, from Davis's Strait, passed Peterhead on Wednesday. The captain reports that the autumn fishery has been a failure, none of the Dundee fleet having added to the catch since the beginning of August. Bbeak Dow or a Botal Team. It is stated that while the express train, conveying the Prince and Princes of Wales, Princess Louise, and the Marquis of Harrington from Bal later on Monday, was near Dinnet, Station, a tire of one of the engine wheel broke, and another engine had to be procured. wThb Cattle Disease in Lancashire. The Clerk o I the Peace for Lancashire ha received most alarming reports from the cattle inspectors of the county a to the prevalence of cattle disease. During the past week 39 fresh farms had been attacked, making a total of 207 farms in the county affected by disease. Railway Collision is Los-dob. A collision occurred on Monday morn ing at Victoria Station, London, between a Crystal Palace train entering and a detached engine leaving the station. The front of the detached engine was completely beaten in, bat none of the passengers experienced serious injury. The Quirs and thb late President Garfield. The Daily Km' New York correspondent telegraphs that in Broadway the vendors are offering for sale companion photographs of the Queen and Mrs. Garfield. In the print-shop windows photographs of the Queen are displayed by the side of those of the late President and his wife and the new President. Thb Home Secbbtabt o Salvation Abut Pbo-cissions. In reply to a request from the Stamford magistrates for the Home Secretary's advice as to the course to be pursued in reference to the street processions of the Salvation Army, a letter ha been aent from the Home Office, pointing out to the local justices that while it is their duty, by every means in their power, to preserve the public peace, they must at the same tin e exercise their discretion, depending on all the local circumstances. Another Bailwat Accidstt in Leeds. The canal railway bridge on the London and North-Westem line, just outside Leeds station, wa on Tuesday afternoon the scene of another accident similar in every respect to the two which hare happened within the course of the last two or three weeks. As the 1.40 p.m. train from Leeds to Manchester was passing over the canal bridge, five or six carriages at the rear of the train left the rails, and caused a block on the line for a considerable time. Salt Sphisos is Cheshire. The boring operations at the Park-fields, Nantwich, in connection with the proposed sanatorium and salt bath scheme for Cheshire, are being continued. A depth of nearly 70fL has been reached from the surface, and during the past few days the drill has been cutting through the stone flag, under which lie the true brine streams. The flow of brine through an upper stratum of gravel already exceeds 300 gallon per day, and it strength is regarded as very satisfactory. There seems to be an unlimited supply. Tragic Affair at Widnes. A tragic occurrence happened at Widnes, on Saturday night. A yoath named Hague was aent by hi master, a wholesale draper named Birchall, to bis lodging for a four-chambered revolver, which the master intended presenting to a policeman going to Australia. At the lodgings Hague shot himself through the mouth with the revolver, it is supposed whilst inspecting it. The domestic servant wa showing a neighbour how it occurred, when the firearm again went off, and shot her through the mouth. Both are dead. Tub King of Statu and tob Garter. King Alfonso of Spain was, on Tuesday at Madrid, invested with the Order of the Garter by the Marquis of Northampton and the other members of the Special Embassy despatched by her Majesty. The investiture look place at the Boyal Palace, and was followed by a banquet in honour of Lord Northampton, who has been decorated witn the Grand Cross of the Order of Charles HI. A Stoles Vessel. Intelligence received from New York rtates that the Bsenham, an "mrifn barque, Captain Fischer, in ballast, was carried off from her anchorage at Aransas Pass, on the 24th September, by the mate and crew, whilst the master was ashore. A cutter went in search of her, and she was subsequently reported ashore, 65 miles S.W. of Galveston. The mate telegraphed for assistance. The above vessel sailed from Galveston 20th July, for Aransas Pas and Liverpool. The New Tichbornb Claimant. It is announced that Charles Ogden Ferris, the new Californian claimant to the Tichbome title and estates, i on hi way east from San Diego. Ferris declares in a letter signed " B. C. Tichborne," and addressed to Colonel J . 8. Morton, of Brooklyn, that he intends not only to bring an action in the English law courts to ensure his recognition, but also to proceed to Washington to prosecute a claim for pension which he alleges to be due to him as a soldier in the American War of Secession. 8kowstobu in Scotland. A Dundee correspondent telegraphing on Tuesday night says : A violent storm has prevailed in the north-east of Scotland air.ee Saturday, the wind -from the north-vr est having hurricane force. Snow and sleet have fallen heavily at intervals, and the cold is intense. Crops along the coast have not nearly been secured, many field not yet being cut. Inland only a meagre beginning has been made, ripening process being retarded by the inclemency of the weather. The prospect, especially for the small crofters, is dismal , A Quarter's Emigration Returns. The emigration returns for the quarter ending September 30th, from the principal ports in the United Kingdom, show a total of 102,603, against 88,071 in the corresponding quarter of last year, and 69,811 in 1879. The total for the last nine months i 313,716, against 273,172 in 1880, and 159,280 in 1879. The majority of the emigrants embarked for the United States, the round numbers being for them 76,009, for British North America 12,000, Australian Colonies 6,000, and all other places 7,000. SPORTING. KEWMARKET SECOND OCTOBER MEETING. MONDAY, Octubub 10 ibe GOTO BE B POST FRODUCR 8TARJ4S of 100 son, h ft. Sou Course, 5 fur. 8 4 (car Ss,t 71b) lord Falmouth's br f Darnaway, by EcotUsh Chief Rpinaway if Archer I 8 7 Mr W B Crawford's f by Toaophillte Lady Fonlham 2 8 7 Mr Bow' Flora Macdonald J aoowdsa 3 Fcurian. 11 to 8 on Lady tiumm fill y, 9 to 2 fion Macdonald, 5 to 1 Darnaway, and 6 to 1 La KocbeU. Won by a length ; half a length between second and third. The CR8ARE W ITCH TRIAL HANDICAP PLATB of lOOg. Cesarewitch Course, 2 miles 2 furlongs 23 yards. 6 8 Lord Atingtoa's b o Gladstone, by Lecturer oat of Florence Aialabie, 3 yr White 1 7 3 Sir J D Astley's Windsor, 4 yrs ...Baine 2 8 2 Lord Bosebery s Rhidorruch, aged Lemaire 3 Bix mn. 6 to4 agst Windsor, 4 to 1 agst Bhldorroeh. 5 to I each Dr Tannor and Gladstone, and 8 to 1 Bent. Woo by three part of a length ; a bad third. The CLRABWELL STAKES of 30 sovs each. 20 ft. with 200 added T.Y.O., 5 fur 140 yards. 9 8 Lord Falmouth' br f Dutch Oven, by Dutch Skater Csntlnlere F Archer 1 9 0 Mr Leopold de Botiuchild's Nellie Fordbam 2 8 10 Mr Lefevre's Merinos W Macdonald 3 Five ran. 3 to 1 on Dut. li Oven. 9 to 2 agst Nellie, and 100 to 8 any other. Won by a head ; a bad third. A 8WEJSF8TAKE8 of 6 son each for starters, with 100 added. T.Y.C.. 5 furlongs 140 yard. 9 0 Sir J D At!eys oh h Warren Lutings, by Citadel Plunder, aged . C Wood 1 9 0 (car 9at lib) Mr J Jackson's Mount Fleaaaat, 4 yrs F Webb 2 9 0 Mr Jo Davis's Strath von, aged J? Archer 3 Seven ran. 6 to 5 agst Strathavoa, 5 to 1 agst Warren Hastings, 6 to 1 Mount Pleasant, 10 to 1 Beatrice, and 100 to 8 Giwy Hen. Won by a length and a half ; half a length between second and third. The winner wa not sold. The SECOND OCTOBBB NURSERY STAKES (handicap) of 15 sovs each, 10 ft, with ISO added. T.Y.C., a furlongs 140 yards. 7 10 Duke of Portland's b f Ulster Queen, by Unas oat of Pint Queen Barrett 1 8 6 Mr Craven's Convert J Goater 2 6 10 Mr Lefevre's Moqueor Hona 3 Eight ran. 6 to 4 agst Corky, 5 to 2 Ulster Queen, 10 to I each Emmellne MarrTaand Pitch and Toss, 100 to 8 Convert, and 20 to 1 each Chaoiet oolt and Moqueur. Won easily by three lengths ; alengtiiand a naif between the second and third. A PLATE of lOO sovs, added to a sweepstake of 10 sovs each. T.Y.C., 5 fur 140 yards. 8 11 Lord Strafford's ro f Maritornes, by Pero Gomes Legacy ...... F Archer I 9 1 Mr Y Graham's f by Sterling Light Winc.C Wood 2 8 10 Lord Castlereagh's c bv Cremorne Zee Walts 3 Ellditran. 6 to Con Light Wine filly, 3 to 1 agst Maritornes, 12 to 1 Barbe Bleue, and 20 to 1 any other. Won by a neck -. bad third. The F1BST WELTER HANDICAP of 10 sovs each with 100 added. D.M. 9 7 Mr J Jackson's b c Henry George, by Ores t Lady Clare, yr F Webb 1 7 8 Lord Zetland's u rise! da. 3 yra .. Enoch 2 7 5 Mr Bcauchamp's Amy Melville, 3 yrs B Martin 3 Thirteen ran. 4 to 1 agst Coinage, 9 to 2 Kubieborn, 10 to la Henry George, 8 to 1 Leghorn, 10 to 1 each Aucbiuleck colt and Angelina, and 100 to 8 each Spring Tide, Gritelda, and Amy Melville. Won by a length; a head between second and third. TUESDAY, Octobhb 11. The HEATH STARES (handicap) of 15 sovs each, with 100 added. Dewburst Plate Coarse, seven furlongs. 8 2 (c fist 61b) Lord Caltborpe's b f Angelina, by Hermit The Doe . F Archer 1 8 5 Lord llc-hester Xuhleborn Watts 2 8 0 Colonel Bat hurst's Queen Mary W Macdonald 3 Seven ran. 2 to 1 agst Angelina, 100 to 30 agst Liliputlan, 6 to 1 Wild Flower filly, 8 to 1 Ellen, and 10 to 1 Queen Mary. Won by three part of a length ; same distance Letwcen second and third. The BTJBWELL STAKES of 20 son each, h ft, with 100 added. Rous Course, 5 f tirlongs. 8 13 Mr C Alexander's b f Golden Eye, by General Peel Pintail, 8 yrs F Archer 1 8 0 Count F de Lagrange's Davy Jones, 3yr Grove 2 7 4 Mr Leopold de Rothschild's Isabel, 2 yrs Barrett 3 Seven ran. Evens Golden Eye, 4 to 1 gvt Cauda har, 8 to 1 Cumberland, and 100 to 15 Isabel. Won by a short head ; half a length between the second and third. The CESAREWITCH STAKES, it handicap of 25 sovs each, 15 ft, or 3 sovs entrance only if not accepting, with 300 sovs added by the Jockey Club, for three year old and upwards ; the winner of the Doncaater St. Leger to carry 8at51b; winner of any handicap value 300 sovs after September 1, at 10 a.m ., to carry 101b, of any other handicap, bib extra ; the owner of the second horse to receive 200 sovs and the third 100 sovs out of the stakes. Cesarewitch Course (2 mile 2 furlong 28 yards.) (122 But-s., 47 of whom declared.) 7 12 Mr Keene's b c Foxball, by King Alfonso Jamaica, 3 yrs . W Macdonald 1 8 12 Lord Bradford's Chippendale, 0 yrs J Osborne 2 6 10 Duke of Hamilton's Fiddler, 3 yrs E Martin 3 9 6 1101b ex) Duke of Beaufort's Petronel,4ys...9 Archer 0 8 1 Mr B Jardine's Reveller, 5 yrs ,. ..Fordham 0 7 9 Lord Bi adford's Retreat, 4 yrs C Wood 0 7 9 Mr P Lorillard's Mistake, 4 yrs Lemaire 0 7 2 Lord Bosabery's Yolnptuary, 3 yrs Beach 0 7 2 MrW Stevenson sOllerton. 3 yrs Bell 0 7 2 Lord Yivlan's Fortissimo, 3 yrs Luke 0 7 2 Mr A Bi igg's Brown Beas, 5 yr Weston 0 7 0 (car 7t 2ib) Mr R Peck's Sirdar, 4 yrs F Sharp 0 6 11 Mr Carington's Thunderstruck, 3 yrs Bowman 0 6 11 Lord Falmouth's Ambassadress, 4 yr Elliott 0 6 10 Mr Leopold de Botbsebild's Star, 4 yrs Barrett 0 6 7 (car fist 81b) Mr W R Marshall's Tagua, 4 yrs.. .Jones 0 6 7 (car 6st 91b) Mr R B Evans's Falkirk, 3y.Hawlinson 0 6 6 Sir J D Astley's Edensor, 3 yrs Baioes 0 6 b (car 6s 1 61b) Mr E Etcbes's Americanus, 5 y . ..Gall on 0 Lord Bradford declared to win with Chippendale. 9 to 2 aist FoVhaJl SSTTUe AT trXABT. 25 to 1 agst Ambassadress 6 to 1 agst Chippendale 5 to 1 agst Retreat 9 to 1 agst Mistake 11 to 1 agst Fiddler 20 to 1 agat Reveller 2 to 1 agst Petronel 2b to 1 agst Thunderstruck 33 to 1 agst Star 40 to 1 agst Fortissimo 40 to 1 agst Ollerton 40 to 1 agst Americanus 40 to 1 agst Sirdar 50 to 1 agst Brown Bess 100 to 1 azst Tagua Place Bettug. 4 agst Foxball I 100 to 30 agst Reveller 2 to 1 agst Chippendale 2 to 1 agst Retreat 2 to 1 agst Fiddler 3 to 1 asst Mistake a to i agst star a to 6 to 6 CO 7 to 1 agst Tbundrstruck 1 agst Ambassadress 1 agst Ollerton 1 agst Fortissimo 100 to 30 agst Petronel The Race. The nineteen runners were at the post in good time, and Mr McGeorge lost little time in despatching them on their journey to a capital start. Immediately the flag fell Americanus drew to the front, and at a good pace cut out the work from Thunderstruck, Falkirk, and Ambassadress ; then came Foxball, Retreat, Sirdar, and Brown Bess, with Fiddler lying at their quarters, while The Star, Chippendale, and Reveller brought up the Tear. Little alteration took place until arriving on the flat, about a mile from the start, when Americanus dropped away, and Fiddler assumed the command, the Duka of Hamilton' colt having fer hi immediate attendants Thunderstruck, Ambassadress, Foxhall, Ollerton, and Mistake, the next let being headed by Retreat, Fortissimo, Brown Bees, and Petronel, while Reveller and Chippendale were still acting as whippcrs in. Before the T.Y.O. finishing post was reached Petronel, Reveller, Americanus, and Star were well beaten, and Thunderstruck was done with soon after. At the same time Chippendale ran into the middle of his horses, which, with the exception of those above mentioned, took close order. Approaching the bushes, three furlongs from home, Foxhall took second place, and Fiddler, Retreat, and Chippendale drew up next, and to this quartette the race was left. Immediately the descent was made Foxball pulled his way to the front, followed by Chippendale and Fiddler, and the American striding along to the end won amid great excitement in a common canter by twelve lengths ; Fiddler was third ; then came Retreat fourth. Fortissimo fifth. Ambassadress, Falkirk, Brown Bess, Ollerton, and Mistake next, the last three being Americanus, Petronel, and Star. Tims by Benson's chronograph, 4 min. 1 sec. The MAIDEN RIDERS' PLATE of lOOgs. Brethy Stakes Course, six furlongs. Sir J D Astley's b c Wild Stag, by Wild Oats Queen of IheCbaae, 3 yrs (.car 6st 61b) Grieves 1 Mr Leopold de Bothschild's Favo, 5 yrs T Walker 2 Mr Jos Davis's Telescope, aged Smith 3 Ten ran. 3 to 1 agst Favo, 100 to 30 Telescope, 6 to 1 Wild Stag, 7 to 1 Shaker, 8 to 1 Lamprev, and 10 to 1 Sea Foam. Won by six lengths ; bad third. The winner was bought la lor 30gs. A PLATE of 100 sovs, added to a sweepstakes of 10 sovs each. Dewburst Plate Course, seven furlongs. Ld Wilton's br h Cradle, by See Saw Honeymoon, aged FArcEer 1 Count de Lagrange's Lady Testa, 3 yrs -J Goater 2 Mr Craven's Scotch Whisky, 2 yrs Morrell 3 Five ran. 9 to 4 on Cradle, 100 to 15 each agst Heath Bird and Scotch Wbiakv, and 7 to 1 Lady Vesta. Won by a length and a half ; bad third. The winner wa not sold. The SCUBHY NURSERY, a handicap of 20 sovs each, h ft, in case of acceptance, with 100 added. Rous Course, five furlongs. 8 2 Lord Bradford's b f Hemlock, by Wenlock Post-hum F Archer 1 7 13 Prince Batthyany's Paragon Luke 2 8 6 Sir J D Astley's Vale C Wood 3 Twelve ran. 6 to 4 agst Hemlock, 6 to 1 Paragon, 100 to 15 Jubilee, 7 to 1 Tombola, and 8 to 1 Vale. Won by two lengths ; a length between second ami third. The BOYAL STAKES (a Post Sweepstakes) of 200 sovs each, 120 ft. A.F., one mile two furlongs 73 yards. Duke of Hamilton's b a The Fiddler, by Preakness out of Made .. Watts 1 Lord Falmouth's Earl Godwin F Archer 2 Mr Bowel's Yorkshire Lass Fordbam 3 5 to 2 on Fiddler, and 4 to 1 agst Earl Godwin. The winner made all the running and won easily by four lengths ; half a length between second and third. WEDNESDAY, October 12. The CAMBRIDGESHIRE WELTER STAKES (handicap) of 10 suvs each, h ft, with 100 added. 1 mile 240 yards. 9 7 (in 71b ex) Lord Wilton's cu c Cylinder, by See Saw Honevmoon, 4 yrs F Archer 1 8 2 Mr R C Savior's Village Boy, 3 yrs ...W Macdonald 2 9 2 Mr T G Badmall's Brilliancy, 4 yrs B Wyatt 3 Fcur ran. Evens Cylinder, 3 to 1 agst Village Boy, 5 to 1 agst Commandant, aiui 7 to 1 Brilliancy. Won by a length and a half; bad third. The FLYING WELTER HANDICAP of 10 sovs each for starters, with IX added. 5 furlongs. 8 8 Sir G Cbetwynd's bl c Althotas, by Rosicrucian out of Florence, 3 yr . c Wood 1 7 9 Count F de Lagrange's Davy Jones, 3 yrs Groves 2 9 2 Duke of Hamilton's Moccolo, 4 yrs Watts 3 Nineteen ran. 9 to 2 agst Mowcrlna, 11 to 2 agst Davy Jones, 7 to 1 each Althotas and Dourauee, 10 to 1 each Amy Melville, and Glen Albyn, 100 to 8 Moccolo, 100 to 7 each Favorita and Mynheer, and 100 to 6 Spurs. Won by half a length ; three length between second and third. A SWEEPSTAKES of 10 aovs each for starters, with 100 added. Rous Course, five furlongs. Count de Lagrange's b c Eliaciu, by Parnasse Esther, 3y J Goater 1 Lord Stamford's Discount, 4 yrs T Cannon 2 Sir J D Astley's Warren Hastings, aged C Wood 3 Seteo tan. ICO to 60 on Discount, 4 to lagit Warren I;Hdk. 3 to 1 Voa derTann, and 2J to 1 Eliaan. Won by threw pars of a length : two lengths between second ami third. The winner was sold to Lord Btamford for SlOg i The MIDDLE PARK PLATE of 500 sovs (Iran by the Jockey Club, added to a Sweepstakes of 30 son each, 200. Bretby Stats Course, ala furlongs. 9 0 Lord Rosehary's br f Kermeeae, by Cremorne out of Hazlrdean ........ T Caaooa 1 9 0 Mr P Lorillard's Gerald F Webb 2 8 11 Mr Crawfurd's Bt Marguerite Ford ham 3 Thirteen ran. Evens Km mess. 11 to 4 asjst Mardea. 10 to 1 Laureate, II to 1 Gerald, 20 to 1 Bonaparte, 25 to 1 St Marguerite. 33 to 1 Cariyks. 50 to 1 eaoh Battlefield and Bhotever, and 88 to 1 Adnata. Won easily by a length and half ; which distance separated the second and third. A TWO YEAR OLD BELLING PLATB of lOOgs.-LaJt five furlongs of D.M. Sir J D Astley's b c Yorkist, by Playfair White Boas C Wood 1 Lord Hastings's Imas Tree Archer 2 Capt MacbelT's Capri .. J Osborne 3 Eleven ran. 6 to 4 agat Yorkist, 3 to I Xnuu Tree, 100 to 12 Mouquer, 10 to 1 Capri, and 100 to 8 Golden Age. Won by a bead ; a bad third. The winner wa bougii t In for 860gs, and Sir J DAsUey claimed Puxale's dam oolt. The DITCH MILE NURSERY (Handicap) of 10 sovs each, h ft, in ease of acceptance, with 100 added. D.I.. 1 mile. 8 12 Sir G Cbetwynds b f Comely, by Winalow Bella of Kara F Arciior 1 S 1 8ir J D Astley's Medicos C Wood 2 8 9 Lord Roeebery's Vlata T Cannoil 3 Ten ran. 100 to 30 each agst Comely and Medicus, 4 t 1 Philibeg, 6 to 1 Vista, and 10 to 1 each Wolseley and Hector. Won by three length ; a length and a half between the second and third. The SELECT STAKES of 25 sovs each. 10ft, with 200 added. K M., one mile 17 yards. 9 1 Mr J B Keene's b c Foxball, by King Alfonso out of Jamaica F Archer 1 8 10 Mr Lefevre's Tristan Ford ham 2 8 10 Count Lagrange s Maakelyne J Goater 3 Three ran. 8 to 1 on Foxliall, and 11 to 2 afst Tristan. Won by three part of a length ; bad third. THURSDAY, Octobsr 13. The NEWMARKET OAKS, a sweepstake of 25 sovs each, 10 ft, with 300 added. T.M.M., 1 mile 7 fur. 153 yd. 8 10 Baron Bchlckier' b f Perplexite, by Perplexe, dam by King Tom Mincemeat Hopkins 1 8 8 Mr W 8 Crawfurd's f by Galop! n Corrie ...FordhArn 2 8 8 Mr Leopold de Bo-hachlld's Jo van Barrett 3 Four ran. 5 to 4 on Corrie filly, 100 to 30 agst Perplexite, 4 to 1 Bal Gal, and 100 to 7 Josyan. Won by a head; bad third. The AUTUMN HANDICAP of 15 sovs each, 10 ft, or 3 sovs entrance only If declared, with 200 ton added. -Bretby Stake Course, six furlongs. 7 1 Lord Rossfyn's br f Atalanta, by Galopln Feronia, 3 yrs .. Barrett 1 8 0 Lord Wilton's Cradle, aged W Macdonald t 8 0 Sir J D Astley's Clievronel, 8 yrs 0 Wood f Ten ran. 5 to 4 agst Warrior, 6 to I Blue Ribbon, 100 to 15 Davy Jones, 8 to I Isola Madre, 10 to 1 each Chevroaei, Cradle, and Atalanta, and 100 to 8 Sibyl. Won by a neck ; a dead heat for second place. SELLING NURSERY HANDICAP of 5 son each for starters, with 100 added. Dewburst Plate Course, 7 furlongs. 7 10 Lord Vivian's b o City Arab, by St Albans or Pell Mell Teterria Lemaire 1 7 9 Mr O Scavenius's Klmfleld W Macdonald t 2 8 2 Sir G Chetwynd's c by D'Estouruel-Rigulboche C Wood 3 Eight ran. 5 to 4 on Rigolboche colt, 100 to 15 agst Ortyx. 7 to 1 Wenlock, 8 to 1 ElmSeld, and 10 to 1 each City Arab and Little Difference. A dead heat. Deciding heat 11 to 10 on City Arab. Won by three lengths. The winner was said to Mr Higgins for 400a. The CHAMPION STAKES of 20 sovs each, h ft, with 1,000 added. A.F., 1 mile 2 furlongs 73 yards. Lord Allngton's ch c Bend Or, by Doncaster out of Rouge Rose, 4 yra ..., F Archer 1 Prince SoltykofTs Bcobell, 3 yrs Rossi ter 2 Mr P Lorillard's Iroquois, 3 yrs C Wood 3 Eight ran. 6 to 4 on Bend Or, 9 to 4 agst Iroquois, 8 to 1 Bcobell. and 33 to 1 each Fiddler and Muriel. Won by three-parts of a length ; bad third. SWEEPSTAKES of 10 sovs each for starters, w!th 100 added. Bretby Stakes Course, 6 furlongs. 8 3 Mr L de Rothachild's ch h Favo, by Fa von: as ont of Adrantla. 5 yrs, 200 Ford ham 1 8 3 Sir J D Astley's Leghorn, 5 yrs, 200 ..C Wood 1 9 7 Duke of Hamilton's Moccolo, 4 yrs Watts t Four ran. 7 to 4 on Leghorn, 4 to 1 agat Moccolo, 100 to 15 Favo, and 10 to 1 Bimnel. Won by a neck ; a dead heat for second place. The winner was sold to Mr Baker for STOgs. HER MAJESTY'S PLATE of 300 guineas. Last 2 miles of the Cesarewitoh Course. Duke of Beaufort's br c Petronel, by Musket Cry thefa, 4y F Archer 1 Lord Bradford's Chippendale. 5 yrs J Osborne 2 Mr Lefevre's Eusebe. 3 yrs W Macdonald 3 Four tan. Evens Chippedaale, 105 to 100 agst Petronel, and 20 to 1 others. Won by three part of a length , bad third. , Renewal of the BRETBY STAKES of 100 son each, h ft. Bretby Stakes Course, six furlongs. Mr W 8 Crawfurd t ch f Bt Marguerite, by Hermit out of Devotion r"o,-iham 1 Lord Falmouth's Patience ..F Archer 2 100 to 12 on fit Marguerite. Won by six lengths. MAIDEN PLATE of 100 sovs, added to a sweepstakes of 10 sovs each for starter. Bretby Stake Course, 6 furlongs. 8 12 Baron A de Rothschild's b c Barbe Bleue, by Bolard Voluntas Ford ham 1 8 6 Lord Castlereagh's c Kurssal, by Cremorne Zee Watts 2 8 9 Mr Alexander's Canvas Back Huxtable 3 Twelve ran. 9 to 4 agat Mohair, 3 to 1 Delmonteo, 5 to 1 Kuraal,8 to 1 Natal, 10 to 1 Lady Maura, and 100 to 8 Barbe Bleue. Won by a length ; a head between second and third. HOUSES STRUCK OUT OF TaELR ENGAGEMENTS. Oct. 7, at 9 a.m., Excelsior (dead), out of all engagement Oct. 7, at 9 a.m., All Prince D'Arenberg's horses, out of Newmarket Second October and Houghton engagement Oct. 7, at 12.30 p.m., Vanderhnn, ont oi First Welter Handicap, Newmarket Second October Meeting. Oct. 7, at 1230 p.m.. Nankin, ont uf Flying Welter Handicap, Newmarket Second October Meeting. Oct. 7, at 1230 p.m., Peruke, out of all engagements in Mr Uedferu's name Oct. 8, at 9 a.m., Beauchamp II., out of all engagements Oct. 8, at 9 a.m., Mis Dayrell colt, out of Cesarewitch Stakes, Newmarket Oct. 8, at 9 a.m., Goggle, out of Flying Welter Haddi- cap, Newmarket Second October Meeting Oct. 8, at 9 a.m.. Napoleon the Fifth, out of Champion Stakes, Newmarket Oct. 8, after 2 p.m., all M. Ephrussi's horses, oat of Cesarewitch Stakes, Newmarket Oct. 3, after 2 p.m., Citnier, out of Middle Park Plate and PTendergast stakes, Newmarket Second October Meeting. Oct. 8, after 2 p.m., King Humbert, out of Newmarket Second October engagements. Oct. 9, at 3 p.m., Witchery, out of Cesarewitch Stakes, Newmarket. Oct. 9, at 5.40 p.m., Pilgrim, out of Cssarewitch Stakes, Newmarket. Oct. 9, at 830 p.m., all Mr. Aliquis's horses (except the entry for Monday), out of Newmarket Second October engagements. Oct. 9, at 9.20 p.m., Discord, Agamemnon, and Drake-low out of Cesarewitch Stakes, Newmarket. Oct. 10, at 9 a.m., Bawbee, Bronze Horse, Kineton, and AcceleTsto, out of Four Oaks Park engagements. Oct. 10, at 9 a.m., Innocent, out of all engagement in Count F. de Lagrange's name. Oct. 10, at 10 a.m., Meteor, out of Newmarket Second October engagement Oct. 10, at 1030 a.m.. Adversity Ally and Zealot, out of Cesarewitch Stakes, Newmarket Oct. 10, at 10.45 a.m., Seminole, out of Cesarewitch Stakes, Newmarket Oct. 10, at 10.55 a m., Stichery, out of Cesarewitch Stakes, Newmarket Oct. 10, at 11.10 a.m., Albion, out of Cesarewitch Stakes, Newmarket Oct. 10, at 11.20 a.m., Mr Dodd, out of Cesarewitch Stakes, Newmarket Oct. 20, at 11.20 a.m., Seneca and Passaic, out of all engagements in England in Mr Lorillard's name Oct. 10, at 11.45 a.m., Exeter, and Big Jemima, out of Cesarewitch Stakes, Newmarket Oct. 11, st 9 am.. Gold Cup, out of all engagements 1881-82 Oct. 11, at 9 a.m., Treasure, out of Middle Park Plate, Newmarket Oct. 11, at 11.25 p.m., Southampton, out of Great Sapling Plate, Sandown Park Autumn Meeting Oct. 11, at 1135 A.m., Corria filly, out of Cesarewitch Stakes, Newmarket Oct. 11. at 1 p.m., Jasmin and Chemellier, out of Middle Park Plate, and all engagements at Newmarket Autumn Meetings, 1881 Oct. 12, at 1.42 p.m., Versamville, out of the Cambridgeshire Stakes, Newmarket Oct. 12, at 6.25 p.m.. Dean Swift, ont of all engagements, 1881 Oct. 12, Caxtcnian, out of the Cambridgeshire Stakes, Newmarket SALE OF MB. H. F. C. VYNERiS HORSES. On account of ill-health, necessitating residence abroad for a time, Mr. H. F. C. Vyner's horses were disposed of in the Paddocks, Newmarket, on Wednesday, which were well patronised. Only two failed to change hands, and the lot disposed of sold remarkably well, comudering the times. The steeplechasers, who will soon be at work, of course commanded plenty of attention, and Khamseen is well worth the 570gs given for him by a commissioner for the foreign market. There was a lot of competition for Rosia,and of the legitimate performers Gildersbeck fetched 520gs, while Charibert was returned unsold, the reserve of 200gs not being reached. Prices and purchases appended : (is. Camillo, 2 yra, by Camballo France. Mr Manley 25 Flying Squall, 2 yrs, by Kaiser White Squall , . Mr Baker 35 Filly, 2 yra, by Camballo Silverban.l ...Mr W Burton 20 Filly, 2 yrs, by Toxonbolite Adelaide Mr West 75 Filly, 2 yra, by Camballo Lady of Lyons.. Mr Waldron 80 Filly, 2 yra, by Thunder Azalea Mr Garforth 280 Martin, 2 yra, by Adventurer Milliner Mr Stead 100 Temj est. 2 yra, by Thunder True Blue Mr Perkins 200 Btiathleven, 3 yrs, by Strathoooan Isabel ... a v . , MrBHobson 110 Colt, 3 yra, by Camballo Azalea ..Mr Goldlng 330 Andrcclua, 4 yrs, by Van Amburgh Tormentor G Udersbeck, 4 yrs, by Albert Victor Fair Agnes"' 38 . . , Mr Willi 520 Stockmar. 4 yrs, by Lecturer Victoria Mr Purcell 80 Mycena?, 4 yrs, by Restitution Thai...Mr W Marshall 85 , STEXPLXCBTASUSa. Rosia, 4 yra. by Knight of the Garter Tn..Mr Banker 320 Khamseen, 5 yra, by Favoaius Lady of Lyons Mausolenm, 5 yra, by Landmark M-mort..Mr DoUar 170 Bellruiger, aged, by Rataplan-Bonny BU...Mr Baxac 120 FRLNCLVAL WINNING JOCKEYS ON TUB FLAT. (Com piled from March 21 to Oct. 7. IncluMw.) Mount. Lost. Woa Archer. . 402 23 188 Wood. O 403 288 UT Cannon. T . 222 156 Kf Fordbam, G. Barrett, G. Mortey. C. .. Osborne, J... Webb. V Goater, J. .. Mat. W , X77 CO 5S 2a9 215 44 278 2M i 139 . 154 r, 134 211 177 McDonald, W. ... 229 Kel'ett, J. W. Watts, J Luke, H. Bnowden, J. . Boot -. Bnickshaw .... Loatea, C. Gallon, J Giles, A Lemaire, A F . Bell. 6 Morgan. H Wyatt. S. Rossi tor, B .... WeslOB, A J . Martin. B 189 218 195 115 93 ue 95 104 84 114 94 157 137 134 115 142 125 142 125 15T 140 63 49 79 65 67 5 73 4 37 133 121 Greaves, W. FOOTBALL, YORK v. YORK MELBOl'ilNR. This match took place on the Melbourne ground on Saturday, in the presence of a fair concourse of pe& tators, nd resulted in a victory for Melbourne, aft'sr well contested game, by 2 goal and 2 minor points to York 2 minor points. Teams: Yobk. J. Grey (back) ; F. Brough aod T. Ashborner (captain) (three-quarter back) ; B. liaskett, T. Cundoll and H. J. Denby (half backs) ; E. Glaisby, K. fetty, J. Shaw, W. Smith, J. F. Griiths,C. E. Elmhir.it, Broughj ftewetihaxn, and VV'olstenholme (forwards). Mr. J U. Varley, umpire. Yona Mslbouuks. W. S. Skilbeck(back) ; F. Birch and H. Curtis (three-quarter backs) ; G. Sowden, A. Adkin, and H. Nottingham (half backs) ; A. Sawyer (captain), W. Jefferson. F. Cass, W. Douglas, W. Trotter, E. Curtis, T. Payne, G. Metcalfe, J. Cattish (forwards). Mr. D. Oxbery, umpire. COURSING. CARMICHAEL (OPEN) MEETING. Judge Mr Hedley. Slipper T Bootinun. THIRD DAY THURSDAY, Oct. 13. The C0V15UT0N STAKES, for 30 bitch puppies at 3 lis each. Wiuner 48, second 18, two winners ,( three course 6 each, four winners of two course 3 each. IT. Avon Fly bt Grace Walker Avon Waif bt Jean Croft Dr Dougal'a Avon Fly Bedfellow Avon Pet, and his Aven Waif Bedfellow Avon Pet, divided. The WE8THAW BTAKBS, for 21 dog puppies at 3 10s each Winner 34, second 12, one winner of , SUB, three winners or two courses 43 rfH IV. Laird bt Pastor Shaw (a bye) Mr J Howat ns Laird Donald Scrag and Mr W Smith's Shaw Hadrian Very Rare, divided, without the Utbir running bi bye. The CARMICHAEL STAKES, for thirty two all-age, at 4 10 each. Winner 63, second 25, two winners of t.hre courses 9 each, four winners of two course 3 LOs each. IT. Rosemary bt Director Master Hugh bt Astley Mr J 8 Robirjon's Rosemary, by Potentate Myrtle beat Dr McCandlish ns Master Hugh, by Master Tom Magherfelt Lass, and won. The TENANTS' CUP, for 32 all ages, at 2 10s men. with pi ize added by Sir W Ana t rut her. Winner 35, jucotid 15, two winners of three course 5 eaisx, four winner of two courses 2 10s each. IT. Sync-hronoua bt More or I.,-.,.; Castle Kennedy be tUcardo Mr A Stodart n Synchronous, by Stickler Stellaria bsat Mr Ballantyne ns Rfcssdo, by Cronus Refraction, and Vbbsainvills and Caxtoniam are the latest scratcli-ings for the Cambridgeshire. W. Macdomajjd. This jockey received 2,000 sovs. for successfully riding Foxhall in the Cesarewitch. Foxhall, by bis victory in the Cesarewitch on Wei-nesday, has earned a 141b penalty for the Cambridge-hirenaking his weight for the short raca 9c. Woodbubn has been engaged to ride Lord Chelmsford in the Cambridgeshire, in which race Muriel will be ridden by Barrett. Wallace Ross contemplates sailing for England next month, and he will endeavour to manage a match with Robert Watson Boyd. Rojbbbt tub DjTvtl has taken leave of the turf, and the name of the famous son of Bertram is ths latest addition to the private sale list. Ma. W. Blrmjikox has sold his yearling filly by Scottish Chief out of Hilda to a patron of the Graham Lodge stable at Newmarket for 2,000 guineas. Tbicxbtt and Hanlam. Trickett has challenged Hanlan to a match for 400 a-side, and the Champion ba accepted, the race to take place at St. Louis on Tuesday, November 22. Haktsws (3 yrs), by Lowlander out of Europa, has died from the effects of the accident he received whilst competing for the Glasgow Handicap at the Lanark Meeting iu September. Foxhall. Phaeton, the grandsireof theCesarewitcli winner, was sold for 20 guinea by William Day to go to America. There he sired King Alfonso, and sent hi stock back lo give the old country a lickiug. Mb. Stiulino Cuawfuku ha nut been present .it Newmarket, as he is suffering from a broken rib. I; appears that he slipped from his puny last VVeilndd4v, and the fact that a rib wa fractured was only discovered on Monday. Sennas Dbatti or a Bcttcsq Man. On Wednesday morning, Edward Dinning Anderson, 47 years of age, died suddenly at Newcastle. Deceased was a betting man, and had followed up races as an occupation for many years. Mtbbs and thb 1,000 Yajids Rbcodo. At the American A.C. games, held at the Manhatton Polo Grounds, Naw York, on Saturday afternoon, L. E. Myers attempted to beat George's" best time at 1,000 yards (2 min. 18 sec). Myers accomplished tbedistanca in 2 min. 13 sec. Dablixoton Cvbliso Clcb. At a general meeting of the members on Monday night, it was arranged that the club should compete in the International Curling Match for the grand silver challenge shield, to he played on the Southport Glaciarium on Tuesday, the 13th, and following days, Edward Hanlam. The champion has addressed i letter to a friend in London, in which hs speaks hopefully of bis prospects in hi coming race with Wallace Ross for the championship. Hanlan adds that ho should really like to have another row on the Thames, and says he will probably com over in th spring and have a go for the new Sportamira Challenge Cup. A Nabrow Fscaps. At Epsom, on Saturday evening, a mare used by Jones, the trainer, for harness work, whilst standing in the stall switched ber tail in a lighted gas, and was burnt in so fearful a manner that she bad to be destroyed. Fortunately a lad named Jackman observed the stables in flames, and, with the assistance of hi companion, succeeded iu preventing a dreadful catastrophe. Thb Nottingham Town Council andHobsbbaovu. It wa hinted at Nottingham last week that the authorities intended to institute prosecutions against several people who were betting at the Nottingham races. With a view to the assistance of the prosecution, the names of certain prominent speculators were taken. We learn, however, that the Watch Committee at Nottingham have decided, by a majority of 22 to 1, to take no further proceedings in the matter. Brass) Match at Holl xb 20. A match at brasses was played at the Groves Ground, Sit arell-stree H nil, on Tuesday, in the presence of a large assembly of the lovers of the game, between J. Temple, of York, and F. Cower, of Hull, each being considered the champion of hi respective town. After a very interesting game the York representative won by 17 points, the score standing Temple 101 ; Gower 84. Caft. Habtopp, Master of the Kilkenny hounds, has given notice to his grooms, servants, and stable boys, as he is leaving for England on Wednesday next. The can of his resignation of the mastership is attributed to recent resolutions of the local Land League branches prohibiting fox-hunting in the county. The estimated loss to the town by the withdrawal of the hounds is 10,000. It is stated in Lismore that in consequence, of tl;e action of the farmers in preventing Lord Water-ford from bunting, he intends closing his factory at Kilmaithomas, and breaking up his establishment at Cnrraghmore, taking hi horses and hounds to England. Shaw's Ckickbt Team in ambbica. The mteb between the above and Eightern of AH-America, commenced at Philadelphia on Saturday, was brought to a conclusion on Tuesday, the Englishmen winning by six wickets The following were the totals ; American Eighteen, first innings 71, second innings 77 ; Shaw's Team, first innings 114, second innings 71 (for four wick eta V The Eleven also plaved a matc h on Thursday against 18 of St. George's New York f lub, at Hoboken The scores were as follow: St. George's Brst innings! 65 ; the English team, 254; St. George's second innings, Four Hocus' Wauino Contest at Hull. Amongst the many other attractions in connection with Hull Fair, are the walking contests promoted by Mons and Madame Angelo, in a large budding near to the Paraxon Station. A four hours' walking handicap took ptaco on Monday, in the presence of numerous spectators The first prize was a silver cup, and the second a silver watch. There were 51 laps to the mile. The result of the competition was as follows: 1, J. Hall, Hull (35 laps) 26 miles; 2. Jas. Matthews (47 laps) 24 miles; J. Cooper (88 laps) 22 miles 18 laps; F. W. Bsiley (scratch) 10 miles in 1 hour 50 minutes ; J. Heyworth. (scratch) 17 miles; W. Kavanagh (scratch; 23 miles 28 laps, and J. Brand (20 laps) 12 miles, in 2 hours 5 turns. Matthews, who carried off the second prize, walked 18 miles in 1 hr. 28 min. 58 sees., and at the end of 3 hours had walked 19 mile 33 hvna. Mr. R. Csmithm .j officiated as judge.
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