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The Nottinghamshire Guardian from Nottingham, Nottinghamshire, England • 7

Nottingham, Nottinghamshire, England
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NOTTINGHAMSHIRE GUARDIAN, FRIDAY. APTUL 14, 1871. THE VOLUNTEER REVIEW. THB SgfBlSHOP OP CANTERBURY ON THE LICENSING RTTr THE MELTON HUNT. Niscrob, in the Leicester Journal, writes Thuradav the Duke's meet atftaltby Church, and the Oot eamore w.

at Wild's Ixxige. The former, after drawing BuckminatS Spinnies blank, found a fox at Swallow Hole and ran him into Bescaby Oaks with a very bad scent and running him through, they got into Croxton Park, when, strange to there was a good scent but no sooner were they out of the Park, on to the ploughed fields skirtingit thai it became verv bad, and did not improve for the rest of the day. adisaDDornt-ment as several distinguished guests of the Duke of Rutland w-r nreaent. Helton men wnnr tut -j Colonel Lowther, and as it turned out made the lucky ehoi A very large fie WL moved away with the hounds to Berry ACCOUCHEMENT OF THE PRINCESS OF WALES. Si has the honour to following bulletin to the editor of the tn Swx.lrin.ham, King's Lynn; April 6, 1871, "HeTXyal' afely delivered of a Prince at a tte inft thisitternoon.

Her Royal Highness and Hie mi Prioe are doing welL Mjy Abthob arri M. Kbkdall, F.K.U.&. rWATTT OF THE INFANT PRINCE. DEATH OF lU' sandringham The following bulletin was Le weaker since the yesterday infant gITm health of the morning, and expired about two y. Princess continue BatiacUiry.

Gen. The following statement. was been premature, The birth of the of medicai ftttend-eome anxiety was felt on ng. The infant ante as to the Pro' privately baptized on the Prince was, the Rev W. Lake Onslow, evening of toem dome8tic cnapiain to the rector of the presence of the Prince and STSS Stonor and Dr.

Arthnr Sf" fVedthfnamea of Alexander John Charles The feare entertained were painf ally realised ine i Marlboroueh House in reference to the SiXtf her" Xhness the Princess of Wales Kings Lynn, April 8 (130 p.m.) Her Koral ghness the Princess of Wales has enjoyed several hours' sleep, and is making most satisfactory i XT vw mmutes they were away with a good fox, who ran over by Lee thorpe. then took a turn to the left and ran straight over to Kanksbero time to that point 25 minutes and pace very good. Herea Ion check of half an hour ensued beore hmmrU i him again face the open. At bast he bolted on the Lang ham ie, out before reaching the village worked round to the left and back over the Whiasendine brook, then made for the fWn art A niiainj nar trtM i A i 1 1a IrtxA kr 1 uac gUlUg DOCK frsm whence he came, but being headed be turned to the iqu ran mr Lestuorpe, pan me vv neat Hula. anrl with T.itn nll.

tk. u.n proved no shelter, and he them ran across the grass te the ruucu dowi ana saved his brusn by going to ground after a capital gallep, which had occupied, including the check, at The eleventh Easter Monday review, which took place on Monday at Brighton, was as successful as any of its predecessors. Those annual gatherings of volunteers have now come to be regarded as mnch in the light of a general holiday by a large section of the public as they are esteemed by volunteers, for the reason that they afford a healthful day's exercise in the art of mimic warfare, and a means of testing by comparison the value and effect of the previous year's training. The result of the first mentioned consideration is that the promoters of the annual review see it to be to their interest to select a site which should be at the same time easy of access and pleasant when reached, and to their advantage to choose a scene for the evolutions which shall afford the best training to which the volunteers have been subjected. The march past commenced at twelve o'clock punctually, in fact, as soon as the first corps reached the Downs they continued their march, and were received by the other corps in review order, before Lieut-General Sir Hope Grant, G.C.B., and Major-General Sir Charles SUvely, K.C.B., his Royal Highness Prince Arthur, and a brilliant staff of officers, who took up a position immediately facing the Grand Stand, which was filled in every part by a distinguished company of ladies and gentlemen.

The line of march was kept by a detachment of the Innia-kuling Dragoons, the troop of which, who were drawn up opposite the saluting flag, forming a guard of honour. The hght cavalry of the Hon. Artillery Company led the march, which is at this moment (ten minutes past one) delayed by the non-arrival of the 4th Prince Edward's) division. The bands have ceased playing, and are now waiting the appearance of that division, which will conclude the march past. The march past, which, as stated, was commenced at twelve clock, concluded at twenty minutes to two After passing the saluting flag (the Royal Standard), the different brigades proceeJed to the various positions assigned them previous to going into action.

The first and second divisions (the defending force) proceeded at once to the reverse slopes on the ridges between Newmarket-hill and Rottingdean, where they were drawn up in two hnes facing the westward the third and fourth divisions (the attacking force), who were supposed to hnve embarked at Dieppe, and landec at New-haven, at the toll-gate east of the coastguard station, proceeded to the position in a line facing the eastward, where they opened out into lines, with the right resting on the sea near the toll-irate, and the left stretching towards the racecoaise. When thus positioned the contending armies, with the vast expanse of glittering sea to the south, and tens of thousands of spectators in the north, presented a very pleasing picture. At three o'clock the attacking forces quietly advanced in eschelon of the brigades from the right, and at once commenced the attack. They were received in a manner they least expected, and were repulsed amidst the shouts and cheers of the defenders. Finding themselves thus repulsed, they returned in good order through the second line, which speedily advanced to the attack.

A most determined fight here ensued, but, like the previous engagement, resulted in the defeat of the for hiw7 leST been forwarded to the papers Bbhon AhJff uTe4he Rev. Bishop M'Dougall, the Vy Ev. the Deans of Chichester, rtFk' Aaaph the Venerable Archdeacons tiuv Pott, Pfoulkes; the Rev. Dr. Pusey, Gwry, Liddon, Bright, Woodard, fnr! thers who8e names hare been published as E11 monstrance to be presented to the Arch-sibffi uhoV of Church of England on the ffifi Se Hebbert v.

Dear wWh 'My attetion has been called to a paper to wmcn your names are appended, purporting to contain 4 a rlm0l9 against the decision of the Judieial TwE e.fmle P7 Council in the case of Hebbert 7ne U1rtainty of my direction, during my SSg from this place to England, may make it difficult for me to send an answer to your address so soon LiSSS wwh after its presentation. Meanwhile, the gravwyot the consequences involved in its publication seems to me to call for an immediate expression of opinion on my part respecting its contents. I have perceived that an application has been made by petition to her Majesty in Uouncd for the rehearing of this case. The presentation of such a petition, if fitting grounds for a rehearing can be alleged, seems to me perfectly constitutional, and, of course, it may turn out, after all, that the lately-denvered recommendation of the Judicial Committee of ie fnvy Council to her Majesty may not prove to be the filial judgment of the Court of Appeal. But in the document to which your names are appended thiB recommendation is treated as the judgment of the Highest Court, and 1 feel myself constrained to make some remarks upon your remonstrance, viewed in this aspect, lest serious misapprehensions should get abroad as to the duty of the clergy in reference to the decision of our Courts.

I trust you will allow me to remark that I have some difficulty in clearly understanding the exact meaning of this paper tnough, perhaps, the ambiguity of which 1 feel disposed to inseparable from the nature of a document intended to embrace so great a variety of signatures of earnest-minded men as I find attached to it I confess the circulation and publication of a remonstrance against a decision of any of our highest Courts of Appeal seems to me both unusual and inconvenient. Those who are dissatisfied with any of our laws, ecclesiastical or civil, as explained by our highest tribunals, have a perfect right to use every legitimate means, by petition or otherwise, to obtain an alteration of the law; or, again, if they consider the Court of Appeal to be improperly formed, it is a perfectly right course to apply to the legislature for an alteration of the nature of the Court. But the publication of a remonstrance against the decision of the legally-appointed judges in any particular case seems to me scarcely the right way of attaining either of these objects. Indeed, the present remonstrance might, at first sight, appear to imply an accusation against Lord Chancellor Hatherley, the Archbishop of York, the Bishop of London, and Lord Chelmsford, of either being ignorant of the law which they are called NOTTS, COUNTY ELEVEN v. 22 COLTS.

The cricket seasoa of 1871 was opened on Monday at the Trent Bridge Ground, and if we are to judge from the at-tendance at the Colts' match there is no falling off in the fn-25 the public in the popular game. In fact, the attendance was larger than we havj ever seen previously at a oolta match, notwithstanding that the weather was cold enough to try the patience of many. There was no rain, 7k JH? Jar5 mr the "P01 though the clouds presented a nreenlng aspect at various periods during the day The ahneiredepfived of tha m7lc rf Shaw, the who was prevented by illness from putting in There was no deficiency io the bowling however. with Wootton, Howitt, Martin Mclntvre 1L30 1Ur (Hucknall) and the Wootton and Mclntvre (town- l3lbUtHW? score for sometin May oeda fiSffe WhlCh, UP 10 another caused an throw was also added to the aatno player' credit A Jii or two followed, when the Eastwood rT2nri got well hold of one of ll rTf McIntyre the same bat made smart leg-hit fer 3, and odd runs brought the score up to 20 Xt point Mclntyre bowled Mav after he had 111 in eluding two a. (SO for 4) Butler (Clifton) came wd saw did notconquer-being bowled by his Wootton The next artiste was Padlejr (Sneintonl wlm ag figure at a Colts' match a Zr two ago ShorUy after King, whose free style was generally nittLl goodcu fori; Padiey then cut Wootton fir 3.

and KiS got forS- AShawthen took Mcln Ws 97" 7nT' nd Ki ade two off bin 0 wtckets King having been joined hy Wright drove Shaw for 3, and right made a single from the bowTJr but was then bowled by Wootton. Randon, of the Colts, followed, and shortly after Kiog was clevTrlv stumped by Biddulph. King play was the best style cool, steady, and free. His sixteen were mde up ef two 3 three ffs. and single (8 for 36) Cross (B-oughton) joined" Randon, who soon after hit Shaw to on for 3 "Leg-before-wicket" was then the unfortunate fate of Cross, and there were 4 runs get with the loss of nine wickets.

Beard sail (Hyson Green) made two off his second ball, the ball being apparently straight. Randon after a nice straight drive from Shaw, fonnd his fate at the other end, bein bowled by Wootton in the first ball of the oyer. Beardsall having been joined by Thompson, of Rud-dingt on, made several bits on from Shaw, getting one near the pavilion for 3. He was missed by Bignall in a similar hit for which 2 were scored. This he followed with a 3.

Few runs were got for the next ten minutes, and Thompson was then settled by Wootton. (11 for 53 Smith, who hails from Newark, came next, and made runs ratber quickly when 63 were up, however, Beardsall was caught at point His style was not very elegant, but he played with considerable daeh. He scored IS, and was missed when he had got 6. Two of iTT uttie over two nours rrom start to nniah. Alter two such good goes (for it may be called two runs) many went home well satisfied with their day, but the more ardent went on with the Colonel to Laxton Spinny, sear Stapleford.

where a few minutes sufficed to and a fresh fox, and crossing the road he ran, across the Park, hounds well on, but rather bothered by some deer having crossed the foxes track, but once into the College plantation away they went as fast as they could run across to the boondarv, sad tr.rough the plantation into the open, passing Holygate Farm, and over the brook Uwards Whiasendine, again skirting tho Village and nointin if inr H.v.k iri "Arthur Farre, M.D. progress. (Signed) J. M. Kind all, F.rcu.a.' The followin-bulletin was issued on Monday morning: sKnWN-GHM, Monday, 11.30 a.m.-Her yal High- climbed hill he kept on the north side the turnpike, and nHK i v.

Tn a nTT av nv lolnS their fox near Ash-well. Ail three were really good things, and made it as good Vny theae hounds have had this season. After de-rTi rf 'Q 2SS V'ter ys, thus ended what was SfS day w1 bv for my years, and but fcr thi Farmers' race and the Billeedon, it would haTe been a aorry one indeed. Something wanta doiL eitherthe? taSSn? iritis0 to "ith ialosing its old prestige, For now it is reduced to one dav sport instead two, fewer horses than ever are brought to contest for the money offered, and but for the local interest in the races I have named, the meeting must certainly drop through, unless some scheme can be devised to get owners of horses to send them. The Melton Hunt Steeplechases have generally been put fer the day after Croxton Park Meeting, bat there has always been a certain amount of inconvenience attending it and the result of the meeting on Monday, proved that having a day between was a healthy arrangement, and helped to contribute to what proved to be the moss successful meeting ever held on the Burrough Hill course, and almost equal in interest to the celebrated Grand National meeting on Burton Flat The prizes offered were liberal, and met with a hearty response, there being no less than foi horses engaged in the five races of the day.

All who bave attended the meeting on tho Burrough Hill course appreciated the judgment whi. made choir of thf anah inH rhraa ulink.n.,.. 1 I dl ABTHDB rAKBK, XI. gomg on welL a Kxsdall, F.R.C.S. FUNERAL OF THE INFANT PRINCE.

The funeral of the infant Prince Alexander John Charles Albert, who was born an Thursday the 6th met, and dUd the foil-wing day at about 2 p. took place at Sandringbam on Tuesday. The remains were buried the churchyard adjoining the park, the grave being at the east end of the church, opposite the chancel window a position in which it can be seen from the windows of the royal residence. The funeral procession left the hall at one o'clock, walking in the following order The Dean of Windsor and the Rev. W- L.

Onslow the Revs. W. Dickinson nd Schofield; Dr. Parte and Mr. T.

Kendall, surgeon. The Body. His Royal Highness the Prince of Wales, the two yeung Princes. tjenersl Knolivs, General Grey the other members of the Household Mr. Beck, agent and the tenantry of the estate.

The body was enclosed in a shell ani mahogany coffin, with silver-gilt ornaments. On the plate was the follow Being crowned by such success, the defending force assumed the offensive, and advancing in eschelon of nis runs arose from a bad throw on the part of Selby. Holds-worth joined Smith, and after being missed at the stumps the second gave an easy chance to Biddulph soon after. (13 for 67.) A. Hind was bowled without scoring.

Smith, whose play was equal to any shown in the 22, was finally taken by Biddulph, whose form was as rand as ever. Hick- lina and Warner want tnahap fnv St. "mo, otugu ii i culm? wu niannaml Kw Wnnttnn (t ro m. remainder of the inmnas (played after diane does not call -T insist upon a new law until we have of the old Let us say that our b- number of Public-houses which are simply public nuisances. Can any man doubt that, if the supervisors of the Excise were turned loose upon these pUces, to proceed against them for adulterations, and if the licensing magistrates declined to renew the licence for a house against which adulteration had been proved, we should be able to shut up the worst drinking shops by the score? It would, at any rate, be a peculiar exhibition if the licensees of such establishments dared to come forward as grievance-mongers.

Their grievance would be they were not allowed to sell drugged beer and poisoned gin at their own pleasure and for their own profit. Has the plan been tried? Are the licensing magistrates so utterly unworthy of public confidence that they could not be trusted to play their part in such a crusade against the abominable establishments which simply thrive by dispensing poison to helpless and ignorant men? Why, again, are not the police authorised to lay informations constantly and emphatically against ill-governed houses where the conditions of the licence are daily and nightly infringed We read too much of petty and harassing proceedings against respectable publicans, who have maintained an unblemished character in their neighbourhood for years. The noted and proven haunts of thieves and prostitutes are regarded with indifference but woe betide the publican, even though he may have a twenty years' good character at his back, if any one of his customers probably without his knowledge play a game at his house for the price of a pot ef beer. We strain at a gnat here and there, and we swallow camels by the score. Why enact a new law until the old one has been fairly tried and has failed? Vast difference of opinion, then exist upon almost every clause of the bill but we shall be surprised to hear that there is any difference at all with respect to the proposal for shortening the hours in London.

We do not speak ef provincial towns we are not pointing our remarks at rural districts. We confine ourselves for the present to the state of feeling and opinion in the metropolis. We make bold to say, then, that any attempt to tamper with the hours during which as the law at present stands- public-houses are allowed to be open, will be attended with the most disastrous consequences. The mere ruffians, of course, will kick against it but, what is far worse, and far more to the purpose, the bulk of the respectable inhabitants of the metropolis will think that, for once in a way, there is something to be advanced on the side of ruffianism, and a great deal to be urged on their behalf. Why should they be subjected to gross inconvenience because certain persons behave improperly in public-houses If we could make a law which would cut equally all round, it would be another matter.

Bring the club-houses in Pall-mall and elsewhere under the operation of Mr. Brace's clause by some marvel of human ingenuity contrive that every head of a private family shall keep the key of his cellar in his pocket, and lock up the sherry bottle during such hours as the public-houses must be closed by law and we shall stand in a different position. Why is a man to enjoy every comfort simply because he is rich enough to lay up a store of liquor on his premises, and the poor man to be cut off from his chance of a drink of beer because he is compelled to live from hand to mouth We grant that certain limits may be imposed from public considerations, but disastrous results will certainly follow if we attempt by a hair's breadth to overstep the bound ries which the community has agreed to respect. Thus we have, as the Sunday arrangements, the shutting up of the houses at midnight on Saturday night, during church hours on the Sunday, at eleven o'clock on Sunday night, the last proviso being a great boon to licenced victuallers, ln doing so much, have we not gone far enough On other days, and considering the late hours which must necessarily prevail in a town like London, is it not sufficient that the public houses are closed at one a.m. Mr.

Brace's idea of altering the hour at which they are to be re-opened, on the ground that a few young men going to their work may be induced to treat each other, seems to us simply preposterous. The market-people and the early birds of London require the accommodation, and will not be denied. If Tipsy Tom is resolved to treat Drunken Dick, or vice versa, he will always be able te pull a little bottle out of his pocket and interchange the friendly dram, all Mr. Brace's regulations to the contrary notwithstanding. On the whole, we should presume the effect of this late-opening clause to be that thousands of decent men will be put to serious inconvenience, and that the pocket-pistol movement will attain considerable proportions with determined tipplers.

Is it worth while to upset existing arrangements for such a result Telegraph. Memorial to thb Latk Lord Derby. On Saturday afternoon there was a meeting of gentlemen in Preston with reference to promoting a suitable memorial to the late Lord Derby. There is already a considerable nucleus fund in hand, the money having been raised in penny subscriptions from working men, Sec, through a central committee in Preston, prior to the decease of the late Lord Derby. At the meeting on Saturday afternoon Mr.

Aid. Rawcliffe, of Preston, occupied the chair, and there were representatives present from different towns in Lancashire. Various suggestions were made as to what form the memorial should assume an wjiere it should be placed, and eventually it was decided that it should be raistd in Avenham Park, Preston, but the chnracter of it was not specified, and that an effort to obtain further rubscriptions should be made. The Handel Festival The fourth great triennial Handel Festival will be held at the Crystal Palace on the 16th, 19th. 21st, and 23rd, of June next The first day is fixed for the rehearsal, the second for the Messiah the third for a selection, and the last for Israel in Egypt" The general rehearsal has acquired almost the full value of a regular preform an ce, and admission to it is sought by thousand who cannot attend on subsequent days.

The selections given at the rehearsals will, as far as may be, furnish an epitome of the festival proper, and will comprise the chief beauties of each programme, both in the solo and choral departments. Sir Michael Costa retains the post he has held from the beginning, and the chorus will be on the same scale of magnitude as that of the festival of 1868, and will comprise, in addition to the large contingent furnished by the metropolis, representatives from all parts of the three kingdoms. The band will consist of all the leading professional players, including the orehestra of the Crystal Palace, the Italian Operas, the Sacred Harmonic Society, the two Philharmonic Societies, and members of the best provincial bands. These, however, will be augmented as heretofore by a careful selection from the mass of amateurs, whose services are so readily placed at the disposal of the directors. The musical arrangements will again be undertaken by the Sacred Harmonic Society.

Both the press and the public have spoken in the highest terms of the arrangements made for the accommodation of the festival audiences, and care will be taken to sustain the reputation thus honourably earned. Abolition of Flogging in the Navt. A parliamentary return, moved for by Mr. Otway, in preparation for bis opening the forthcoming campaign in the House of Commons, against flogging in the navy, has lately been issued, bv which we find that in the three years, 1867, 1868, and 1869, 238 seaman and 66 marines underwent corporal punishment. Thirty of the sentences were by court-martial in 141 cases the punishment was ordered by a captain commanding' in 86 by a commander commanding, and jii L1VBrm mnd, Hammond, Jacalin, and Berry are doubtless distinguished men in their own particular rural spheres, but they did not afford much cricket when standing before Wootton and A.

Phaw. Berry, however, was the best specimen of the "tail his 8 being well obtained. The ianingsclosed at 3.2 for92run. The fielding of the Eleven was generally good. Daft's appearance at point was a novel feature.

It is needless to say that he acquitted himself well, and we are only giving expression to a general feelin wKati wo avhtcm mi, mmia4 y.f 7 nriux uuu auu well and active in the field and thoroughly recovered from u.o uuumicn. 4 tv iwidv BBcpiuic ui otaauipn ana une nowi-ing of Woetton were generally admired. The following is an analysis of the bowling Own uu'i inou, wu wisii to see the bean ideal of a perfect steeplechase coarse, should take the next opportnaity of viewing it for themselves. Out of twenty entries for the Farmers' Plate fifteen put in an appearance to contend for the 100 so liberally offewd by the Stewards, and when amongst them were seen All Fours and Football, who were here last year, nothing else were inquired after. The betting fraternity held their Babel as usual near the gate below the hill, but I fancy business was slack with them.

A good start was followed by six out of the fifteen refusing at the first fence, which weeded the field considerably, but most of the ethers kept I heir ground, although not able to cope with old Football, who might not have won so easily had not the horse who stuck to him best refused the last fence which completely threw him out and left Mr. Stokes' horse to canter in. The second money was taken by Mr. George Coleman's ief Glenn) Surprise, Mr. Jos.

Pain's Primrose being third. The Melton Town Cup brought out five runners, Balloon, Sir F. Johnstone's horse, being most fancied, hut the Hon. H. Fitzwilliam's mare.

Slander, led from start to Amah, and wn a very good race by about three or four lengths. This was followed by the principal race the Leicestershire Hunt Steeplechase a sweepstakes of 5 sova each, with 100 added, and brought out a brilliant field of ftfteen, with most cf the crack gentlemen riders of the day up. The start was a splendid sight nd they all came over the first fence to-pther. one only coming to grief and losing its rider, the horse galloping on with the others, and not being stopped until he had been over five or six fences The pace, which was tremendous throughout, shook off several, and put out their chance, but six or seven were well up at the end of the race, and a most exciting finish ended in Captain Sing'eton's Blue Light landing the stakes. Colonel Burnabv 'a Tom Day, being a good second, and Mr.

Behren's Tom Tug securing third place. 1 he new race then came off. The Quora Cup, liberally given by J. Coupland. Esq the worthy master, and limited to horses, bona fide the property of farmers living in the Quorn country.

Six horses came to the post and as Football was well known to be a stayer, nothing else seemed to have any chance, and so it proved, for the game old horse came away from his competitors and won easily a good race for second place ended in Mr. Beeson's Conundrum just getting his head in front of Mr. Faux Miss Coliu close on the post. The Consolation Stakes, for beaten horses, brought out half a dozen, and notwithstanding his years, old Scrambler, Who. Hkf) Foot hall ia an nM v.rmm Maidens.

Runs. Wickets. 23 42 14 13 8 3 OO A Wootton 43-3 Mclntyre It A Shaw 24 v' an iW ing inscription Alexander John Charlfs Albert, Third son of Albert Edward Prince of Wales, and Alexandra Princess of Wales. Born April di-d April 7, 1871. The procession walked from the house through the park to the church and g--ave, and the burial service was read by the 1 ean of Windsor and the Rev.

W. L. Onslow. The hour of the funeral was kept as private as possible, to prevent, as ranch as possible, any intrusion -open the privacy of the ceremony. A second snpp'ement to the London Gazette contains the followinp notifications Whitehall.

Apri; 8 -On Friday, the 7th inst, about two o'clock died, at Sandringham, bis Royal Highness Prince Alex tnder John Charles Albert, infant son of ihr Royal Highnesses the Prince and Princess of Wales, to the great prief of her Majesty and of the Royal Family. Lord Chamberlain's Office, April 8. Orders for the Court's goin into mourning as follows For ten days, srom Monday, the 10th inst for his late Royal Highness Prince Alexander John Charles Albert, infant son of their Royal Highnesses the Prince and Princess of Wales. The ladies to wear black silk dresses trimmed with crape, and black shoes and gloves, black fans, feathers, and ornaments. The gentlemen to wear black Court dress, with black swords and buckles, and plain linen.

The latest accounts from Sandringham state that her Royal Highness the Princess of Wales is going on welL A Press Association telegram gives the following account of the ceremony The funeral procession walked from Sandringham House through the garden and park, headed by Mr. Thorley, undertaker, and the tenantry or the estate. Next came the Rev. R. B.

Scholefield, Rev. W. W. Dickinson, and Rev. W.

L. Onslow the Prince's private chaplain, and the Very Rev. the Dean of Windsor. The in a handsome mahogany coffin, with -silver ornaments, covered with a pall of white silk, with a violet velvet cros, were borne by four servants, followed by the Prince of Wles, leading by the hand the Princes Albert Victor and George. Next came the chief officers of the Rval Household, the Hon.

Miss Stonor, Lieut. -General Sir W. Knollys, Mr. F. Knollys, Miss Brown, Major Gry.

and Mr. olzmann, and the medical attendants, Dr. Fnrre and Mr. "Kendall. The other officers of the estate and servants dosed the procession, which numbered about 70 persons.

The service was read by the Rev. W. L. Onslow, a small portion being performed by the Dean of Windsor. Before the coffin was lowered the Prince placed on it six immortelles, for the Princess, himself, the Qu-en, the Queen of Denmark, and the young Princes.

The labourers and school children lined the path from the garden to the church gate, and a body of young ladies in white dresses scattered white violets and primroses and anemones on the coffin, instead of -earth, at the sentence, "Ashes to ashes," The service was most impressive. THE LATE QUEEN OF SWEDEN. A correspondent writing from Gothenburg on the Slat says The sorrowful intelligence of the death of the Queen, which had for some days been dreaded, was made known here yesterday at noon, and has cast a gloom over the whole country. Her Majesty was much beloved, and her loss is universally bewailed, for she was indeed a good woman, a devoted wife and mother who was always doine good in the most unassuming manner. Her memory will be ever cherished by her own family, around which, even in cloudy days, she shed light and peace, ongaaes irom its leit, triumphantly drove back the invaders, who gradually but steadily retired towards Brighton, attempting whenever the slightest chance occurred to take up a defensive position, and make a stand.

All this time the fighting continued with great force, and the spectacle was highly effective and interesting. After a hot contest, the battle terminated soon after four o'clock in the defeat of the invaders. A melancholy incident has happened, which has thrown considerable gloom over the corse of the London Rifle Brigade. Joseph Pragnell, a member of the brigade, fell down in a fit soon after marching past, and died almost instantaneously. He was quite well the moment before.

The review at Brighton on Monday, considered as a Cockney holiday, was all that could be wished. Brilliant sunshine, and a cool almost too cool breeze made the outing very pleasant, and of the 40,000 or 50,000 persons who congregated on the Downs there were probably few disposed to grumble at not having had their money's worth. The railway company, too, did their work admirably, and volunteers and visitors vie with each other in the praises they bestow on the management which secured them a safe, quick, and pleasant journey. Upon the more serious question how far the volunteers themselves showed increasing efficiency opinions differ, but a collation of details in the accounts published thus far does not seem to warrant the phrases of extravagent eulogy with which some of the reporters for the morning papers begin their letters. An experienced observer, from whom we received a long telegram, which was published in our latest edition yesterday afternoon, expressed the opinion that the march past was the worst that has yet been seen at Brighton and the Time reporter, though anxious to make the best of all he saw, allows that the proper distances were frequently lost sight of in the artillery brigade to a flagrant extent and one or two corps ignored the niceties of 4 touch and 1 The half-hoar's break also in tha continuity of the march is a matter that requires official explanation." The account in the Standard, which is written with mere discrimination than is displayed by most of the other morning papers, expresses the opinion that the sham fight, as a sight, and as an object for an excursion, was decidedly a success but as an instructive series of manoeuvres it certainly failed greatly.

The writer says It was not the volunteers themselves who broke down. Ae a rule both officers and men seemed veil up in their work, and were quite capable of executing the simple manoeuvres which alone are required in an actual battle. We were also struck with the general steadiness, silence and subordination shown by the men and the authoritative tone of command assumed by the officers. In short the yelunteers as a rule did excessively well The shortcomings were on the part of the brigadiers and generals, some of whom certainly displayed a singular ignorance of tactics. There was no skill employed in the disposal of the artillery, the (runs of the assailants not being massed, ae is the rule, and batteries being sent hither and thither without escort.

The cavalry were exposed nrrrlhrnly to fire, and were not employed ai they ought to havfbeen in a dash against the enemy's exposed flank, which they could have approached quite closely under cover of the ground. There was no ensemble in the operations at first the head of the echelon was the weakest part of the line of battle, and for some time a gap was left in that line. Afterwards the whole army was engaged in two lines, the only reserve being a few guns, which could not be moved in advance, and a brigade of infantry, which was too far off to be of use. There was a good deal of useless marching and counter-marching, and to crown all a line of skirmishers during the advance was extended in rear of the second line of the left wing. None of these faults can i shook eff the lot and added one more to his many successes.

upon to interpret, or of having perverted its interpretation for an unrighteous party purpose. I feel confident, dear brethren, that you intended no such accusation. But as little can I suppose that you wish to enunciate the principle that the judges of our supreme courts of appeal are bound, not to interpret the -law according to their consciences, but rather, in delivering their judgments, to accommodate its provisions to the changeable rQle of what may seem to be immediately expedient. Again, I feel myself at a loss quite to understand the request, which, upon the supposition, as I apprehend your meaning, that final judgment has been delivered, you make to the bishops, that they should abstain from acting upon this being certain that yon do not so estimate the bishop's office as to consider it superior to the law, and that you will at once acknowledge with me that the chief pastors of our Church are of all men the very last who onght to be requested to set to this nation the example of refusing obedience to the highest tribunals. Such obedience I feel sure you consider to be the duty of all good citizens, and to be especially incumbent on all ministers of Christ, not only in our own Church, but among nonconformists.

And here I will remark that Roman Catholics, and all bodies of dissenters, are liable to be continually called upon, like ourselves, to submit the terms of their contracts in matters most intimately affecting their doctrine and discipline, to the decision of the courts of law. This is an obligation from which no section of the community can escape under a well-ordered Government and in the records of our courts we have continually recurring instances of such dacisions affecting the principal religious bodies in the kingdom. I believe, however, that the real object of your remonstrance, notwithstanding that I trust you will excuse me for calling the ambiguity of its wording, is merely this you are anxious lest the late decision should lead to a rigorous investigation into the exact mode in which the rubrics, which are the subject of that judgment, are complied with in every parish in England. Tou, therefore, fear lest the liberty of the clergy may be unduly interfered with, and you deprecate the evil which might arise from the sudden introduction in many parishes of changes from practices which you believe have given no offence, and which have been adopted under the conscientious conviction that they were not irreconcilable with the law. I will not.

therefore, hesitate to remind you that the whole practice of the episcopate of England in the administration of its duties is averse to anything like tyrannical interference with individual liberty. We have long learned by experience that we can trust our clergy, and except when complaints are made against their mode of performing Divine service, our rule is to leave them to act according to their own consciences under direction of the rubries. I have already intimated to others that what I conceive this judgment has done, is to state the law in reference to the illegality of the so-called sacrificial vestments, and in reference to the position of the officiating minister at the celebration of the Holy Communion. The rubrics, interpreted by the Supreme Court, form the lawful rule of Divine service which the clergy are bound to yield a loyal obedience, and of which they are bound to observe every particular when required by authority. But certainly, as a matter of fact, not all the clergy are expected by their parishioners or required by their bishops, rigidly to observe every point in the rubrics at all times and under all circumstances.

No doubt in such matters the clergy will be ready to listen to the paternal advice of their bishops, which I feel sure will always be given with full consideration of the particular circumstances of our parishes, and of the delicacy and difficulty of introducing changes from established usage. Still, in points where the law is dear, the chief officers of the Church must of course be prepared to enforce its observance in cases which are brought before them in a legal way. Suffer me, dear brethren, in conclusion, to beg you not to be disquieted by any strifes respecting matters affecting the vestments or posture of thel clergy. Such things cannot touch your teaching of the Gospel of Christ, or affect the validity of His Sacraments. In days when every effort is required to resist uagodliness and infidelity, all our zeal and energy ught to be directed to the promotion of real religion amongst our people.

Earnestly praying that you and all your brethren of our National Church may heartily unite with one mind in tho furtherance of this great am, your faithful brother and servant, A. C. Cantdab. Chateau Eleanore, Cannes, April 6." Fatal Aocidekt ok thi Sooth Wales Railway. Cabdift, Saturday.

On Saturday evening two voung women, sisters, named Mary Jane and Isabella' Hill were killed at the Briton Ferry Station, on the South Wales branch of the Great Western Railway. Whilst waiting for an excursion train they were thrust by the crowd under the wheels of an approaching train. The uo uioeimK geuj more armiy estamisnea every year, ana surely some members of the 'irand National Committee will have sufficient eye for country after a while to see that no finer course is in existence while the fact of its being in the heart of the best hunting country in the wor wonld ensure large fields of horses which they try for elsewhere in vain. When tney become alive to these facts we may hope again to see the Grand National Hunt Meeting in Leicestershire, the home el its birth, and scene of its greatest success. Thb Bubtow Hunt.

The somewhat celebrated Burton country has now been divided into two halves. The southern division will be known as the Blankney, and Mr. H. Chaplin, M.P., has been elected master. Subscriptions to the amount of 1,700 per annum have been promised for carrying on the Blankney division, Mr.

Chaplin contributing 500. YORK SPRING Weights for the Gbkat Age st lb 8 12 8 5 8 2 uo Kgsu niui luuiugi St qum bci lour, VSSCTUIE and Bignall be'ng the batsmen, Randon and Barnes the bowlers. Smith was at wicket, May Ion? stop, Hind point. King cover-point, Sel'ass and Randon (when not bowling) mid-off, Bntler raid-on. Bignall was the first to score, and he also, ere long, began to hit rather f-eely the fielding, however, was good Randon especially distinguishing himself After several singles, Oscroft got Barnes to leg in his old form, 4 being marked.

Bignall soon after hit Randon to square leg for 3, and there were symptoms that the bowling was not quite "good enough. After further runs had been made, Sella rs took the place of Randon, 18 runs being then on. Barnes also gave way to Pike, and io a few overs afterwards Biro all was missed at wicket, his score then being at 11 After nutting on four more, Bignall was again missed, this time by Butler, at cover slip. Runs were then got without difficulty, and when 34 had been put on Lei vers went on at Sellers' end and Berry (slows took the place of Pike. Oscroft obtained a three off the slows.

In Leiver's third over. Bignall was exceedingly well caught at long leg by Pike. His score consisted of twenty-three, including two 38 and one 2. (One wicket for 40.) Selby joined Oscroft, and the two went on getting runs slowly. A change was made with the score at 45, Hickling going on at Leiver's end: then when three more runs had been put on Holdsworth took the bottom end.

Selby now made several good and his play was very steady whilst that of Oscroft was remarkably brilliant A Hind having replaced at 59 Thompson superseded Holdsworth, and began with a wide. The great fault of all the bowling was that it was pitched too short. The monotony of the game was broken by a fine drive by Oscroft off Thompson. Singles followed, and then Selby snicked for three. At a quarter to six, and the score at 75, the captain (Randon) went on again this tine at the Bridgford end Jacklin taking the other.

After further runs had been obtained, the stumps were drawn. TUESDAY. This match was resumed on Tuesdav at 11.30. The weather was somewhat warmer than on Monday, but the attendance was hardly so large. The not-oots of the previous evening Oscroft and Selby faced the bowling of Jacklin and May.

Oscroft drove May's first ball for a Selby.after batting steadily for some time, was well taken at point by Hind off Jacklin. (Two for 88 Daft came next, and received a hearty greeting from the spectators. After he had contributed a single, Oscroft was bowled by a full pitched baU. (Three for 89 Os-croft's innings, played in very fine style, included one 4, three S's, one 2, and singles. Parr followed, and was soon after missed at short slip.

When the score was at 91, King took May's place in the bowling department, and succeeded in delivering a rather remarkable over, which included two widea Smith was now the bowler at the town end Beardall beingat wicketXnd8 Hind (left-hand)took the Bridgford end, being the fifteenth bowler put on. The were not to be easily disturbed, and although the scoring was not rapid, the graceful batting and occasional hard-hitting of Daft was a thorough treat to the spectators. Parr also made one or two hard hits, inc'uding a great spoke to on for four, past the press teat When the score was 123 Cross took the place of Hind, and at 130 Butler (slow left-hand) went on vies Wright Cross was also succeeded by Padiey, who bowled two maidens. Butler also delivered three maidens in succession. Daft played one straight down for a single off Pad-ley, and the next ball Parr played into the slips and was caught (137 for four wicketa) Parr's well-played innings included a 4, four 3a, and singles Wild joined Daft, but the then played one of Padley's back to him, which he took with one hand.

(138 for five wicketa Daft's 21 was made up chiefly of singles, two 3s being the only larger figures. After Martin Mclntyre had taken the place of Daft he made a great hit on for three, the ball reaching the pavilion this he followed with a very hard drive from the other end and he was evidently in hitting form. The captain the Celts then replaced Butler, and Barnes Padiey. Runs were then got slowly, and King, a dapper little player, made a very smart catch at point, disposing of Mclntyre. for 147.) The game went on slowly for some time after A Shaw joined Wild.

Shaw was hardly in his usual farm, and when he had scored two he was missed by Randon at short-slip. After dinner the game went en quietly as heretofore, and hut few runs were got. Padiey appeared as wicket keeper. Then Wild failed to get fair hold of one from Barnes, and was caught at short-leg (7 for 158.) Biddulph was the next man, and after making 4, including a hit for 3, he was clean bowled by Jackson who had just renlaced Birnes. (8 for 165.) The rain now began to fall, and was decidedly unpleasant.

Shaw, after being joined by Wootton was again missed, this time by A Hind at long-off. Soon after, when Wootton had made three or four runs, the rain stopped the play. (Time, 3.25 The match thus ended in a draw, with any odds on the Eleven if there had been time to play it out The plav of the Colts throughout ws somewhat below the average. King and Smith showed the best batting form, and the fielding of the former was also clean and smart. The wicket keeping of the three who tried their hands was not of a very high order, Beardsall, according to our fancy, however, having the best style.

Randon, Jacklin, Barnes, Holdsworth, and Padiey were the most commendable in the bowling department The score at the close was as follows MEETING, 1871. Northek.n Handicap. Aye st lb Cherie 5 7 0 Barefoot. 3 10 Harold 3 I 10 Shannon 3 6 Glenlivat 4 6 0 Whimsicd 4 0 5 Mmetal 3 0 5 Printemp- 3 2 LordHawke 3 0 1 Triton 3 0 1 Bernal Osborne 3 0 0 Flurry 3 0 0 Sunny 3 5 13 Kingmoor 3 5 13 Sims Reeves 3 5 10 The Dwarf 3 5 10 Knight Templar 3 5 10 Starter 5 Lord Hawthorn 5 Falkland 4 Moscow 5 Mis Hervine 4 Fragrance 4 Cap-a-pie 6 The Bobby 4 Torreador 4 Our Mary Ann 6 The Boy 4 Stanley 4 Painsiller 4 Nobleman 4 Taraban a Fleets 3 Apemantu8 5 Jester 3 8 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 ana wnere, in the midst of royal state and magnificence, she was the loving and beloved centre of a happy home so that when higtorv shall inscribe her name amonc the Queens of Sweden, it will also record her as the pure and be attributed to the volunteers, who have conclusively shown that they are something more than mere amateur soldiers, and that if properly handled they would be equal to playing an important part in the defence of the country. On Monday they were not properly handled as a rule, though on which of the brigadiers and generals the blame ought to fall it is impossible to say." Another observer says The rule laid down in the general orders, that musketry fire was not to be opened at a greater distance than 600 yards, was very little regarded in practice on either side.

Not only was ammunition wasted at ranges at which the Martini-Henry would have been useless, but in many instances during the day battalions were ordered to commence firing when the only enemy opposed to them were hidden behind an intervening crest of a hilL" Our own correspondent, in a telegram received this morning, sayB the general opinion is that the sham fight was uninteresting and uninstructive, and beyond tiring MANCHESTER SUMMER MEETING, 1871. Entries for the Tradbsubn's Cup. Age st lb I Age st lb Fidelia 0 1 Emir 4 27 by a lieutenant commanding. In 45 cases the sentence was for theft, in 200 for insubordination, in 9 for dissrracef ul conduct, in28for desertion, in 20 drunkenness or smuggling liquor, in 2 for fighling, 25 of the common sentences were in ships whose complement was 25 to0 38 of the summary Lady Salisbury 3 Starter 5 Our Mary Ann 3 Leicester Hebe 4 The Emigrant (late Kent) 3 I Bernal Osborne 3 Barefoot 3 Honeetish a Ophelia 3 Simplon 4 Jester 3 Flurry 3 Conscript 3 Muster 4 Sylv 5 Monseigneor 4 Orator 3 Columbus 3 Lumley 5 Cyclone 3 Hawkhead 4 Lucre tia 4 Hierie 5 Fleets 5 Indian Ocean 4 A 3 Badinage 4 and one or the court-martial sentences ships of 60 to a 120 84 summary and 7 court-martial sentences in ships of 120 to 250 and the remaining 127 summary and 32 court-martial sentences in ships of 250 to 850 complement The punishment ordered by court-martial on two seamen and one marine waa remitted, as also on one seaman summarily sentenced. We heartily wish Mr.

Otway every success in his endeavours to remove "flogging from our category of naval punishments in time ef peace, feeling assured that it is no aid to the system of Squib South Hatch. Aversion Olympia. i 4 3 4 Gobi hanger Talisman 3 discipline now requireu in our noyai navy- united Ser vice Gazette. Charob of Abduction and Assault. On Friday, at the Castletown Berehaven petty sessions, Lieutenant Fatal Accident to Mb.

Cunningham, the Tbainer. Mr Thomas Cunningham, of Norton, Malton, formerly at High-field, trainer, was killed near the Castle Howard Reformatory School on Wednesday evening. He had attended a country steeple-chase meeting at Sheriff Hutton. near York, on Tuesday and at the time of the accident was riding a mare which is a hard puller. About 200 yards before entering the York road the mare broke suddenly awy, and it is thought Mr.

Cnnningham lost his seat and fell on his head. Death was almost immediate. Thb Twsbtt two Sellers, Wootton Holdsworth st Rlddulnh. the volunteers was productive of very little good. The men did not waste their ammunition, as it was thought they would.

Many of them brought back five or ten rounds their pouches. There was no accident or mishap of any kind with the Snider, which is most satisfactory. Tins is the first review at which there have been no men wounded with gunpowder. The surgeons in charge of the hospital tent report the death of one man mm diseased heart, but as he was under medical treatment no inquest will be held. One sprained knee and a sprained ankle are also reported.

A civilian was ran over, but was well enough to be taken home in an ambulance waggon. A gentleman living at Brighton had his leg broken in two places through a fall from his horse he was attended to on the field and sent home. There were a few -eases taken to the Sussex County Hospital, where they were attended to by the house surgeon. In the crush at the railway station after the volunteer trains had left some people were seriously injured through the side gates in Station-street being thrown down, but only two remain in the hospital. The total number of volunteers engaged was about 25,000.

On Tuesday morning a crowd of volunteers filled the departure platform but were started off to London in good time. The Honourable Artillery Company races, which took place on Tuesday afternoon, attracted thousands of people to the hill. It was beautifully fine, Pall Mall Gazette. A Girl Cot in Two. On Thursday a sad event happened upon the Hartlepool section of the North-Eastern Railway, between Port Clarence and Haverton Hill Stations.

A girl, between eight and ten years of sge, was passing along the line, contrary to the regulations of the company, and, being overtaken by a mineral train, attempted to get upon one of the waggens. She missed her hold, and fell upon one of the rails. A number of the waggons passed over her body, which was cut in two. Thi National Exchequer. The accounts of the National Exchequer have been made up to the 31st March.

The gross produce of the year ending on that date was 69,945,220. If the expenditure for the financial year which has now commenced were the same as in the past year, the Chancellor of the Exchequer would have a surplus of some 3,000,000. and with that handsome balance great benefit might have been conferred on trade and the burden of the tax -payer considerably alleviated. But the Arnav and will vwt ahnve 3.000.000 more younger girl was killed instantaneously. The evidence at the inquest showed great inhumanly on the part of one of the guards Gallant RzscrE On Sunday afternoon last a party comprising two men and a young woman were rowing down from Oxford to Nuneham, when, in passing through Sandford Lock, jnst before the lower gates were opened, the -at was unfortunately capsized.

One of the men alone of the party could swim, but he in some way got underneath the boat and was therefore unable to render aid to either of his companions, when Stephen Blaike, the lock-keeper, hravely jumped a depth of 12ft. into the pound, the water being more than 6ft. deep at the time, and swam at once to the rescue of the girl who had also got entangled in some way in the boat without being able to keep her head above water. He succeeded in bearing her to the edge of the lock, where, by hanging to a chain with one hand, in his other arm he was just able to support the poor girl. In the meantime one of the men had swum to the opposite side of the lock, while the other had managed to get a holding on the bottom of the capsized boat.

The wife of the lock-keeper finding out what had occurred, rushed out of the house, and by her cries called the attention of two gentlemen who had just been walking down the river side. They were not long in making their way to the spot, when they were at once able to comprehend the fearful situation of the case. There was no boat at hand, and apparently there were no other means whatever of getting the unfortunate people out. They at once ran to Mr. Cooper's inn, where in the yard they fortunately found a ladder, with which, although it proved but just long enough to reach the surface of the water, they succeeded in rescuing first the girl and then the three men, Blake insisting upon being the last who should be helped out.

Outrage on an Englishman by Spanish Brigands. A Madrid letter says: "The active little town of Denia, famous for its exports of raisins, has jnst been the scene of an outrage on the person of an Englishman by a party of brigands. The gentleman in question is an old resident, Mr. Rankin. He was returning to his house one evening last week, which is about a mile from the town, when his carriage was stopped by a masked party of rix-teen cut-throats, all armed.

They seized Mr. Rankin and his servant, and used them verv roughly, striking them with the butt ends of their muskets, but without offering any violence to Mrs. Rankin and a lady who accompanied On Saturday afternoon a very large number of people assembled to witness the opening of the new Black Heat Running Ground, Carrington. The ground, which is 150 yar-s long and 7 yards wide, was in excellent condition, and well adanted for the purpose it was intended for. Mr Brooks acted as starter.

Mr Packer was Judge, and Mr HorsDool officiated as handicipper and clerk of the course. Mr I Cookaon and Hr Horspool gave 25 as prize for an All England 140 Yards Handicap, for which there were 78 entries- Shaw A Alnd. Shaw 0 Hickling. Wootton. 0 Warner, Wootton 7 Lie vers, Wootton 0 Hind, run out 0 Hammond, Wootton 1 Jacklin, st Biddulph, Wootton 0 Berry, not out 8 Bye3 3 Pike, Wootton 0 Barnes, In tyre 5 King, at Biddulph, Wootton 16 May.

af'Intyre 11 Butler, Wootton Padiey. Wootton 3 Wright, ft Wootton 1 Randon (Captain), Wttn 5 Cress, 1 Wootton 0 A beardsall, Daft, Shaw IS Thompson, Wootton 1 A Biddulph, Shaw 15 Dngnt representation of a wife and mother. The strength of her Majesty had latterly been much overtasked, and when she was seized with illness she could not throw it off. In December her mother, the Princess William Frederick of Holland, died, and at that inclemeat season the Qneen went to be wii her daring her illness, when, her voyage and journey having been attended with many hardships and much fatigue, the seeds of her last Alness were doubtless sown. No sooner had.

she returned home than the King became seriously 31, when she assiduously attended on him nierht and day, refusing almost all assistance, and the conscientious performance of what she had considered her duty has proved too orach for her husband and family having now come to lament the loss of one for whom, it may be truly said, three nations mourn with them. The King is still in a very feeble state but he insisted on beinc carried to see the Queen before her death, when the Princess Louise, with her husband, the Crown Prince of Denmark, who had arrived from Copenhagen two days before, were also present. The Crown 'Hco5 of Denmark is her Majesty's only surviving child, the only other a son having died in early infancy. On the death of that son the King gave vent to his grief ele7 of 8 beauty, and it may here also be remarked that the Queen was an author of some repute, ing, under the non deplume of "Jane Vancome," pub-n ln Swedish a translation of an English work called 'The Labourers in the Vineyard," of which the profits were devoted to charitable purposes, to which her Majesty was at all times a liberal and judicious contributor. In her daughter, the Crown Princess of Denmark, the Queen has left the evidence of her excellent training, for her Majesty has indeed made her Royal Highness a copy of herself, as a revelation of all that is good and Pracious therefore Denmark as well as Sweden and iorway will have gnod cause for grateful remembrance of this truly excellent Queen.

This sad event is naturally present the all-absorbing topic of the day, and neither nome nor foreign political events are thought of or menhoned. The debates in the Chambers have of course een suspended, and even in Norway, where the question lntimate anion between the two kingdoms was tW become the affair of the day, all reference to it v. ither subject has meanwhile been adjourned. Oueln ben. made krown by the telegraph that the to bedaw nvW been taken and con-Of iefna 11 oped that thi "toes.

the effect ipeoSy paW for the i-t sustained, may ringham on Friday wtho dl Sand- refiectingonthe number of by the Queln. There are2m alivTfife tW to and Princess of Wales the Crown Pri blessed with seven children alive; and tfce PrinceS HeknTh Sf dren. Thus her Majesty i8 already ahk on having 19 grandchildren! -ObseJ Birth and Death or a Prince at Sahdrikoui The Prinoess of Wales a accouchment was not Tntrt till June. It appears that during one of theGtiW fetes on the ice in the Park one of the daughters of Wr William and Lady Knollys fell, and her Royal Hirhnes with her well-known amiaballity, was in the act of trying to assist the young lady act, but fell over her, and received a sevese shaking and other injuries, which occasioned premature confinement. Her Royal Highness was rather fatigued with her long journey to Sandring nam on Tuesday last, but on the following day was able to take her accustomed stroll throngh the groands of Sandringham House unattended.

The Princess of Wales has been progressing satisfactorily, although he was naturtffiy very muefe gained at the death of her infant sn, as was also the Prince of Wales to an equal, if not greater, degree. Yesterday his Royal Highness the Prince of Wales, with Sir W. Knollys, Major Grey, Mr. F. KjkF8, and Mr.

Hok-man, attended divine service at the church in the park, and afterwards received the Commniwu. The Rector, the Rev. W. Luke Onslow, M. was assisted by the Jtev.

B. Scholefield, Vicar of Weat Newton. Yester-4lay the Very Rear. Dean Stanley arrived at Sandringbam and wilt assist the Rev. W.

L. inslow at the funeral of the Prince, which will take place at Sandringham on Monday or Tuesday. The lite for the grave of the j'ttle Prince has been selected, ia accordance with the wishes of the Princess of Wales, nnder the east window of the Church of St Mary Magdalene. nd in a spot discernible from Sandringham House. The funeral arrangements are entrusted to Mr.

J. Thorley, the ex Mayor of King Lynn, and the church is being hung with wreaths and crosses, of primroses, camellias, Sec It wa expecfed her tlie Qu- en Would reacV Sandring rl 'V Osborne. Total. 92 THB ELBVBB. A )hiv nnf nnr.

ft Biddulph, Jrckiin 5 Wootton, not oat 5 Howitt 0 Byes 5, 2, 7 Bignall. Pike, Leivers 23 Oacreft, Jackltn 85 Selby, Hind, Jacklin 21 Daft, and Padiey 21 Parr.c Butler, 23 Wild, Leivers, Barne 10 Total 174 Barnes 8 BOWLING ANALYSIS. Buns. Maidens. Wicketa 0 2 0 18 17 John Clarke Drew, of the Coastguard service, was charged with abducting and assaulting Elizabeth Catherine Armstrong, aged 13 years, daughter of Dr.

Philip Armstrong, ef Berehaven. The offences were stated to have been committed on the night of the 14th of March. The defendant, a married man, whose wife has, however, till lately resided at Malta, was on visiting terms with the Armstrong family, made presents to the young girl and her elder sister, and took them out on excursions. Nothing was suspected as wrong by the parents until January 21st, when Mrs. Armstrong discovered some letters written by the defendant to the complainant.

Mrs. Armstrong, knowing defendant to be married, at once wrote to him in strong terms but he strongly protested his innocence, continuing, however, to write to Miss Armstrong. In March he asked her to come with him on the 14th of that month, at eight o'clock; and, under the direction of her parents, she went into the garden to meet him, Dr. and Mrs. A rmstrong remaining hidden near at hand.

After prearranged signals, defendant appeared on the road, and pressed complainant to come out to him for the purpose of eloping but, refusing to do so, the defendant attempted to force her, when she screamed, and then, according to the girl's evidence, he struck her twice en the head with a stick. Complainant called her parents, and defendant ran away. After evidence had been given on both sides, the charge of abduction was dismissed, and informations were returned to the quarter sessions on the charge of assault. Defendant was liberated on bail. Great Capture Gamblers.

bout ten o'clock on Monday night a large force of police and detectives surrounded the Lamb and Flag public-house, Rose-court, Garrick-street, St. Martin's-lane. Several officers first entered the house, and, on entering a large room unetairs, they found a large number of men gambling. At a given signal upwards of 60 police entered the house, whilst others guarded every means of exit. About 30 men, some of them respectable shopkeepers, were at once taken into custody.

Immense excitement in the whole neighbourhood followed, and for a long time Bow-street was so thronged that it was difficult to get near the station. Considerable merriment was afterwards caused by the police also seizing the long tables and benches in the room, and conveying every one of them te the station. Great excitement was created in Bow-street yesterday afternoon by the examination before the magistrates of the men who had been arrested, mostly ews. The court was so crowded with the prisoners that space had to be found for many of them in the attorney's box. When the police entered the house they found the door of the gambling room fastened, and they had to force it.

Dice and money were found on the table. The defence was that the room had been hired for a friendly meeting by some Jews during the passover festival. After a lengthened examination two of the persons who had hired the room were fined ten pounds each, seven others were fined five pounds each, and some others again in the nominal penalty of ten shillings. I was suffering greatly a few weeks ago from severe pains about the kidneys and excessive weakness in the back, accompanied with nauseous sickness, confined to my bed, when a friend who had experienced great good from Perry Davis's Pain Killer brought me a bottle, which I used with the most gratifying results. A.

Shtrreffs, fit of these aocepteu wilu uuese rao. The runners were divided into 10 heats, and the first heat came off at half-past two o'clock. The fol' owing is a bet of the first and second in each heat 1st. H. at 1.

James 2, Simpson. 2nd: 1, Osborne; 2, Frisby. 3rd: 1, Honkina deds); 2, Straw. 4th: 1. Lily 2, Swan 5th: 1, Gee 2, Hickling.

6th: 1, Knowles: 2, Hall. 7th 1, Hackett (Carringfon) 2, Wash Smith- 8th 1 Bayley 2, Pemberton. 9rh: 1. Davy; 2, Ponser. 10th: Shaw; 2, Bee.

11th-Bpworth (Sutton) walked over. 12 1 El li I oug borough) 2. Wood. 13th; 1, Smith; 2, Stevens (Crrington) 14th lj Hallam; 2, Slack. 15th: 1.

Needham (Radford) 2L Adnam. 16th 1, Alvey (Arnold) 2. Russell The concluding heats will be run to-day, th final heat coming off at five o'clock precisely. The winner will uke 20- the second 3. and the third 2.

The footracing on the new Black's Head Running Ground was resumed on Monday, before a Urge number of people. The winners in the heats on Saturday were divi ted into four heats, as follows -1st heat Hepworth, Sutton, J3 yards WGee, 14J; Atkin, late of Leeds, Hackett Harrington, 14. Won by Gee. 2nd heat (3 uv. 12 yards Bayley, Woodborongh, Ellis, Louahborough, 14; Turner, 12J.

Won by Ellis, 3rd bent. Alvey, Arnold, 14 yards; 8borne, Carrinirton, 10J Roger Hallam, Arnold, 3J; Needham, Kadford, 11J. Won by Alvev 4th heat: Knowles (one armX 15 A Shaw, Sutton, 13; Davey. snein-ton, 13 Smith, Nottingham, 12 Won by Smith. The winners of these heats, namely.

Gee, Elba, Alvey. and Smith, then ran in the final heat which took see at five o'clock. his was a very close race. Smith winning by about a yard, Alvey second, and Ellis third. Betting i 4 agst Smith and Alvey, 3 to 1 agst Elli.

25 to 1 asst Gee. The ground was in very ood condition, but being straight, a great number of spectators were prevented from seeing the races. Overs. 29 26 10 7 7 9 5 7 8 15 8 3 7 8 5 5 7 Wda. 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 17 17 13 8 5 8 2 3 0 17 3 3 4 12 7 7 5 Randon Sellers Pike Leivers Rerry Holdsworth A Hind Thompson Jacklin Hay King Smith 3 Wright Cross Bu'ler than in 1870 7L The census involves an expenditure of nearly 100,000.

Under the head of "Science, Art and there it an increased charge, caused chiefly by the Education Act of last year, and the total has risen trom to 2,260,000. Reductions occur in some cases. The goverment expended 52.000 in relieving oestitution in Paris, and this charge will not be repeated, cut, mcluding savings here and there, the Chancellor of 3 have Provide for an increase of htVVh'eT ia the which he would Kt hei 1 nTiT thu8 absorbed. It is possible of taxaSu nweT to propose any increase under the head rf-p6 arrea to Uect paymente have not PFrty the whe the SSsSlSlL elt quarter as the first the firiancialitio. l(tnUa7 March' Although willoeverthelSrSL nK eDKh' 9 7 Umpires, Grundy and Davis.

uer, lavior. i ney nouna Mr. ttanKin and nis servant, and, after robbing them of all they had about them, insisted on carrying them off to the Mr. Rankin suggested that their best course would be to proceed to his house, where he thought he could at once pay them the ransom they demanded. To this, as it was dark, and the house in a lonely spot, they agreed.

After searching the house they failed to find all they required, and again insisted on carrying Mr. Rankin off; but he told them he should resist that thing even to the death. If they departed peacefully, he pledged his honour to them (fancy having to pledge one's honour to such a set of rascals that he would send to any rendezvous they would appoint the sum they required, $1,000. The fact was, the same band had only a few days before killed two unhappy Spaniards who had fallen into their power, and Mr. Rankin judged he might as well die at once as run the risk of a forced visit to -their mountain haunt, and with the example of the case of the Bonells, at San Roque before him, he feared the ransom they would ask if they carrwd him off would be so enormous as to need the generous interference of the British government The Bonells, it will be remembered, were carried off from San Roque, near Gibraltar, and not rescued till the British Government had paid over 6,000 for their ransom.

The Spanish GrOVnimnt. nmrniuul fi nsi it- Kanlr hntl tVlt.V OSSALL SCHOOL. East (with Clayton) v. West (with Griffith and Cottam). Played on the School Ground on April 8.

Mr Watson's innings of 179 included a sixer and seven 5' a. Score West. I Eat. A Watson, Disney, Ryland, Griffith 2 nurKe U9 Clayton 1 1 orfcshire i r. Alw stidnep, and Heart diaeasV.

LlTCT. OlZ. T7 aieeaaeg, Nervous Disorders A Anson, Burke, bott, nonular ta-eatJ An SELtT-L Asthma. A new and Masteu McGrath. a Belfast jorrwpo dent teiegreha On the ieen'8 Island, on Monday, which ia one of to a favourite resorts on Easter Monday, the Hon of the day was the celebrated dog Master Mci rath, which was kindly for th occasion.

Master McOrath and his trainer, Spf n. i held several levees during the day There was an immense a tendance of spectators, who he re I the fam us greyhound vociferously. Bliliard Match at thi Majp is Hotel On Monday a billiard match was played at the ib-. ve hotel hetween S. Bunt- nv, of Mane estr, and C.

Gran head marker at the ay pole. It as an entertainment mtch 700 up even. I he game commenced at 7 45 o'clock, and was fluishe at 10 20. I here wan some vry god all round play btb Buniinguad the lar rst I reak 54, and i-rant follow I Ini wit a break Othe' breaks of 36, plxved, and i ito lie-. T-r20 an got i at i.V-.

and flna ly the 0 nt- ac na'b i. laved wefe I .1. bos jranf "it.e--.f nM tf" I n. Is efflct. uj Wilson, Kawson.

Griffith I. 4 AO Roberts, Cottam 0 Dobie, Abbott Grffith 1 Dinsey, 1 Griffith 2 Vernon, Griffith 1 A Anuel-mith, Griffith 0 Sparks, Griffith 2 Burke, Cottam 0 Phillips, not out 0 Roberts 37 Griffith (Surrey) Clayton 3 Cottam (Notts) Vernon Roberts 8 Abbott Clayton 13 Woodman, tiyland Phillips 3 Bush, 1 10 A Woodman, not out 0 Sleigh, Clayton 0 Rawson, Clayton 0 Ariaque, 0 Byes Ibl. wfl ir, Total afndon ISmS skill it fnfly explains a eertain method of enre foTall the above-mentioned complaints showing plainly that these maladies are easily curable by newly discovered remedies Invalids suffering from any of these diseases are certainly advised to send at once for this valuable book. The Author will be happy to forward a copy to any 'person free of charge. Address f.

WJLUAMS, 48, street, P.rtTyan-.sonare, London. 287 have not yet done so. It has become one of those eternal I Ten are so fond of. Mr. Rankin faith fully fulfilled his nledjre bv senHiiur felt bri'trands the 200 next morning He then put the matter into the hands of activeand intelligent Woodside, Aberdeen, Oct.

24. V. Davis Son. consul, Mr. Reade, 5 til.

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