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__ i. murely sgrr#lwiths!l that ha,l been sahlss to the manner in which the Court* of Quarter Sessions had dtme their duty; It was a fact sccepled on all ,ides. an«l by none more freclv than by the Government, who If™? res,4ms:ble for the IlilL The Mil, lm the last .........J arlmmcnt werebrought for war I *by th* th«-n Oovcrn-
' 1**71**! X =" it^'^lf-M?I^tto^Mt^
mtmadshaleupsntheMbject. Tbry ,boull rrmemlnr V , u,r.f£, .« •??" that the counties were admirably rctprcseutcd in the pre-
, .re vV W ' Wot Parliament and in the present Government. The
- 1. I h« cQ'innittee isecond reading of tlnjbill warn carried by a majority of 170, member, being almost universally in it* favour. •\s[uturc «>»ly would bo one of great dignity, and nughfsieasonabljr l-c expected to do everything to make
, Ike ham \V. . .
Ksrle. Captain II. I*. Fit*-l. nu I Captain (I. F. Marx.
the trial of |*i%mers Mr. \V.

\t live years, which | functi
the W inches
onelmled by
i 'V court was held on Tuesday, before
Judge Leonard, • when there were three commitment and four default summonses, and sixty five new plaints entered for hearing. The following were the only cases of public interest:—
IL Harm™ r K. KmnnL-r lain tiff, the widow of Thomas Harding, who was a fireman in the service of the South-Western Railway Company, sought to recover the mem of £10. which she alleged was due to lJi° her bushind. who waa a member
of the St. Mary's Working Men's Benefit Society, No. 1, the meeting* of which society arc held in the IX-anery Schoolrooms, the defendant being the see re,.who sppeared for the plaintiff, maid ho believed objection was taken to the claim for payment under rule 8 of the society.—Defendant said the society relied mmo rule 10. by which members were pledged to abide by the rule*, and it was provided that any dispute should he submitted to the arbitra-tioii of the committee, whose deeisiou should be binding. — Ilia Honour inquired what the dis-puto was aliout! Defendant said plaintiff's bus-fund killed himself, and aceording to rule 8 any |icr»oii suffering or dying from chronic disease or illness induced by his own misconduct warn not entitled to the benefits of the society.—>lr. Killby remarked that he fsdcltosce how the kfms "suffering from ehnmie disease applied in this case.—Defendant remarked
Orgmnia^ion Society he had very great plea--•-oducwg the lecturer, who had come there to ire upon one of the most beautiful and inter-In this neighbourhood - interesting not .. - . , nt of iu beauty, but alao because of its hwWkal sssncstwua And to no people ought the subject to be mou interesting than to the people of Southampton ; and the more mo aeeing that it waa
one half of the profits of that lecture to the loan branch of the Lhanty Organlaation Society, and the remainder to the general funds of that society a society which was not so well supported in the town as it ought to be. conssdenng the amount of good that it did.- Mr. l.IBTo* Tcnyen commence.! by stating that the giving of an entertainment waa quite new to him, and that the lecture on the New Forest—a Subject which be had made hu study-was prepared for the Polytechnic In — London where it was delivered by another
*. - however, in deliver hi, own
prepared for himself, but the taken from the State
gentleman. He bad lecture, which waa n_._. , historical facta of which
--o&* I ef puNle rights was hrouuht pnminently
roughly di-----______
! consc.iuently the rules were not framed
----------- ; ' J ' •
no ratepayers were diminishing, and their ' dosed that *
t w as estimated when
Hilary beyond what U»«>- — The rei«irt w
eaptunng the nchsst and rarest .peeimsns of the
' appoint*!.
r.l 11 Mr. Ilarlield, the ' receive very careful attention on the p: _____ ..
hnu^h there ha.1 a MELVIU.K PomraL nr^e.1 that they Aoohlnnt.lestr....................
of fu.|iicsta he bad held the Court, but maintain it and give it »ome work to do. fore be given for the plaintiff.
the nuniiM r actually held The motion was carriml with two or three dissentients. AX atuuCBJIMEXT.
Major-General Sir Fiif.heuicr Fit/.\Vyi:ram, Hart
made an application on behalf of the Highway Hoaru . - ............... ........
I'T the district of Ilavant, that the approval and order might lie altered to suit the sanction of the Court he given to the Iwrrowing of "-i "" .......
IllCHARn L ___________________
me^mmmmnekrL33 |3t2d..ol4ain#l In .
eonrt. and Mr. Pord. o( Portamontb. a;,plied that the
wa*. m the eonme of a short comgrmtnlaWry addrvas. Usqchart next mpoke. and ex; reaaed hia thanks to the
lector* would give * fp^h in,;*'* t« the ranso of nzhtemnsoe** and justice.
The I i,ain*a% e*|wwe,l the h.^w. that th* lube^T l^rty, to whKh moot theL l^l,w.^ed. w,MiH maka the '1*^*^ di#eataM*hment a pnMninw.t ;uit of their 4«bt»cal programme in the futnr-. Thia matter waa
r» that the debt might be paid.

ed from the i'lerk to the
ngement with the defendant in the meantime, r IMPROPER MODE or PROCEDURE.
—This action was entered to re-<
I to his sa'ary, but the r functions were at at
ClIEETIIAM ________ _____________ WWK.KW M .C-
ver the mum of £."» 14*. lid. for goods supplied to the -L. L. j ^ ^ |*inted form f.

Ifodwk mod to hi, execntmm ; AUeim LWe. *L*e "V *bo. for an
act of Christian charity, suffere.1 death by de-^ "theater, though #entanced by
the mfmnoa dodge Jeffrey, tn he hnmt alive » fmntof thoC^hedral; and the Dnk, of Monmouth, whew hope of We w, e^ingniWMd when in the die-Met under notme. The hmt hiatoneal notice of the New Forest aniimml in tlm ,.l LM.___i .u_ n__
»e)r for the |*rpo*c of defraying the ; he dwl L„nw that b« had power to make wch immeo I, I. with reference iwmaca.d «^?tam im|*,ive,n*nt, to highware. in the %dcr, and railed Mr. Fo#d"« attention to the case of ** '"> wlary in Iwm ,d icnah«4WarWiogt"n ami within the Hav:ntin:hway Wamher r. KTW*, which came before tho Court of I* |.*ued apw*. wh eh to Ibatnct —The ap|dicat^n waa granted, a id tho Court ( "mmm lira, lliallmnnnr adjourned the caae foe & lie several ckrks in the adjourned. ; week, to enable Mr. Ford, if ;*«sible.
I l>e judicial bnsiness rommmev,! on Tue»lar morning Mr Melville Portal (chairman). Mr. W. I>.
Ivslaile mhainiian of seen,I court). Mr. II. (I. I.inzee.
Mr. W . W ickliam. Major II. P. Wart en. Admiral Coote,
in sending such a notice he was not aware that he was doing wrong, or otherwise he should not have done it—
Hi, Honour exprcwedth* hope that plaintiff wnnhl he
careful m.t to use such a document again. -The caae was adjournc«l for the tiling of proper particulars.
They had
; ivwnne^.
| The l! rand Jury .......... .....
r*.A. M. lleatlio.te (foreman), J H. Atfileby, J.
i »v" i " " Ltho of I>'wanl the Con-' *.............nnmber of photo-
; hpu kernel I, \VaterhouK*. II. White, and lieu tenant ; Colonel Brandt 11. W. I lent waa fined t':t f,
attendance on the < I rami Jnrf.
Tl.s l'll.lin»AS, in durauu Ito Onrn,! Jury. „i,l lie | % ™Trraor'lV ............. ............
co&chhuildcr, of Southampton.—F.>f the defence, it — . t .. « . o ordered for and used by Mr.
It. II. Chkctiiam v. H. Tickrh. -Plaintiff claimed tho Bifin cf t.» Hs lid. f<»r goods supplied to defcml-the employ of Mr. Ansty,
—........—, ... . .1-1.-— :»---
-ed that tho goods

. ........ ........ tlilnl had undergone previous mcntener*. and w
iii-1 reduce tin ir bai.incc 1 a bcavy description.
i m l r^nionstrAlice. II ' [Before Mr. Melviu.e PoRTAlJ.
' Mr. Tiekell atileil that at the Ia*t se*do#M true bills "HUITIFK. were found In theraan .d the t^urvn r Damact. ami tlw
imiuittee waft read by the '.'iiecn .lackman, for obitmclinx a highway, md since m l of February and the then It had been agreed that •certain things' should I* the orcrcrowdcd state of ' done. The work* had not vet been executed, and he hid wfuty or thirty army And t-».a*k that the Liljs should stand over until the nnt *fs-moved to make room f»r 'ions. The application w .s granted - Mr. Crofton reply to Mr M i lvil'I.K ' applifl for the inroltuent of the certificate of two .'■•iiiiuittcc slid the stores j justice* with reference to the diversion of certain roads Imd at tl""» l:»«. M.— at Heailley, and this was grautetL-Mr. Warry asked f« r «'ourt a letter from the the enrolment«f the certificate of two justices for stop-

,1 I!/

iVinchcstcr County Prison ^ mfiion*. and roineating •c duly apl»oinled. Pur-II't «•: the I'jlic: Committee was rea l by the W. I CoU iu ic-Tkmi-le, M P The ex pen 'i'— -""l"'' there was a
T«»7 7a. "d. Thi y recommcutlol that a U. '«• made. Twenty four memlwrm <•' ■ itd to the Army Ki.ervc, which bad y hir Maieftty'^ Proclamation, and whilst mu»t !»c tilled, the committee thought that v should Iio.afforded the men to rejoin the c f une rank, should they desire to do so. ■v should not lose any of the !granted. —Mr. Warry next light l>eappointe«l auditor.d tlie accounts of the Hythe Hard Company, in accordance with the deci&iou of the company, and this was acceeded

mm n led to Mr. J; at Cosj-irt. and lasa Qoiistable V. adopted.
year's pay to the cs, of theCosport
the' Pk.ue read a letter which had urn the Homo Secretary as to the entire >. the »l Elective Force, and expressing i 'roughly, cordial arrangement might be the I al forces and the metropolitan rt should bo wanting on the part of the • tw eusurc such a cordial relationship. >». *E .»• ' WIMoliATIOS AT LVitlN<:T"iV.
l '\T LitqllA did in t feel juatihed in asking or |^r .-ontinue the arrangement—Mr. Kviik bight Hun ti. Sct.ATKl! JtooTH. M P., lie Iiutter be referred to the Finance
■ I -'ItTAi. hiov. d th«- following resolution I" above Mill" That thia Court can-th regret the proposed withdrawal from •f those duties which, for upwards of it ha« diecharged with arknowle.lge.1 lnleit i, ready to ace- pt loyally what i ' untyii.oifrnincnt the legislature institute, it earnestly hopes that the et will receive, in its progress through that consideration and amendment "Z '* »ofk itiafactnrlly belore
'• ':u f^ftlution, he sai l, w as couched. P'4»ii-]c form, ai d it contained two c of it-ict and another of hope. They W 4 i n apert if tlivy „ver Ibo
impossible for them to very txLdenccwa yis tin y now understood tint
•-is ago. th .t the celebrated known t" every I: wyir under 4 Winchester, which was th« e of lu-tiei* of the Peace. It or hundred y- aia ago, that the ■ wasorgatUM-d l-y statute, and n-int they had continu* d to fliich had neon Increased from d (!oy« rnmcutf and atatutes. -e duties had been di»charge«l •. nor over been the subject of " en universally kdmitted and Id busiiie sa had bci n per feet lion of that C„urt would com- i Councils,

. Is, lalwurer, waa charged with »temling ouo dead hare, value ."Is. (VI., the property «>f Mr.
(Jeorgo Arthur Jervoiso Scott, of Uotheriicld Park.— Mr. Creenwood was counsel for the iirosecuti-vn ; Mr. Mathews defended the prisoner.—Mr. Scott had a shooting party oil the Xrd of February, and the prisoner was employed with other men as a beater. The game was collected in a small cover, where the prisoner was found by a keeper named White, who said he threw down a hare as won aa ho saw him, ran away, and asked to be forgiven. It seems that aix persona alto gethcr have been charged in connection with thk ,hooting party—two of whom were convicted by the magistrates and two discharged, while one was ac<|Uittcd at the last assizes.—The jury acquitted the prisoner.
Horcncr WUwn, alias Sarah Janr, Wilson, alias liarriirloii'ih, 3j>, laundress, was indicted for stealing a missionary Iwx and about £1 in money, the property of r.Ii/1 Whiting, a nurse at the County Hospital, Winchester, Where the prisoner was employed as a laundress ; also for stealing a black shawl, a white laco'fichu,
a lace frill, a lace cuff, and a habit shirt, the proj>crty of Annie Acton Cayon, a nurse at the Hospital. There waa a third charge agaidst the prisoner, which, however, was not proceeded with.—Prisoner was found guilty oil the two indictments beard, and aa aho bad already suffered penal servitude and seven yearn' police mupervwop, ,he wa, now *entenc«Mh wven yearn'
penal servitude and five year/ police supervision.
Richartl Prior, 24, and YAlfml William Light, 21, fishermen, were indicted for stealing about fifty oysters,'
value Is., from an oyster bed at Farlington, on the 15th of March, the property of David Emery Russell,
Andrew Kusscll, and James Itussell, oyster merchants. —Mr. Crofton was counsel for the prosecution : tho prisoners were defended by Mr. Mathews.—The jury foynd the prisoners guilty, and they were each ordered to enter into (heir own redognizaucrein fatocomeup for judgment when called upon, the Chairman saying the Court was prepared to put down, these robberies from oyster beds.
In the case of Harry IIY«f, C8, shoemaker, who was , ... — committed on a charge of converting a pair of boots (he [ letter being the bailee thereof) to bis own use, at Whit- ' church, on the sth of January, the Grand Jury ignored the bill.
HWmeMr. IV.CLD. E*lalle.|
' harle.< / arktr, 2»>, carpenter, and William IFiU-«n«, .13, watchmaker, were indicted for stealing a pair of trowem and a handkerchief, value 21*.. the pro|>erty of William Karnes, at Aldershot. on March 21st—Mr. Loveland prosecuted, and Mr. Warry defended Parker. - Wilkins was sentenced to #1% weeks' imprisonment, and Parker was acjuittcd.
.G'onif Coii/i, 17, K>lfanl I\'t»thorne, .TO, and Frank Rami, 30. labourers, were indicted for stealing 2albs. of lioncs, the proinjtty of the Isle of Wight Union,
March UHb.—Mr. WarTy prosecuted.—Ilann was i fenced to nine months' imprisonment, Wcstborpo to and Cropp to three months' imprisonment
Jo**/,h John RuamII, 31. plasterer, was indicted for stealing three trowels, at St. Mary Extra, the property of Henry Morgan, a plasterer, of Woolnton.— Mr. F. II. Met .'almout prosecuted.—Prisoner was found guiltv, and there being a former conviction against him, he was sentenced to four months' imprisonment
Jon**, aged 72, was indicted for indecently assaulting Emily Ann Scarle, aged 13, at Hrading, on ,1 an nary 2Sth.—Mr. I.ovelaii'l prosecuted : Mr. Warry defended.—Prisoner was sentenced to six months'imprisonment.
Ath/nnl Vonn;/, 10, carpenter, pleaded guilty to obtaining a quantity of tools by false pretences, at Itydo,
from James Woods, with intent to defraud him.—There wore former convictions against prisoner, and ho was sentenced to eight months' imprisonment.
John Chmnl*r*. carter to Mr. Way, ono of the Com-............i of theilsle of Wight Highways,
O f »!-./. l*irL-lllir.l 'I'nrMi.ib. Hnti. .
-His Honour, however, replied *' Certainly
i Oliver.—Plaintiff Is a a baker carrying on
. ; . ----------, made the order absolute for the
beanngofthw«AMby hi, Hocmr, h, applied to hi, Honour to ap]>oiut a day tn have the
Honour : You can put it down for what davyo There is no defence to the action.—Mr. Bell: Next I nc.lay tbi-ii, vunr l|„„„„r, |[ Jlr. II. II.
bmanuel then a«ked his Honour if he w ould allow costs
amounting to £13*. in a case in which Mr. Leigh ap-
I-eared, and in which the question of jurisdiction raised.—His Honour, however, replied *' Cert*
" niHPlTE I5ET1
Just A It ALLSOIT .......... ...
miller of Kotnsey. and defendant-----------,.... ....
business in Orchard lane, Southampton.—Mr. Leigh appeared for the former, and Mr. Shutte for the latter, and the case was heard before a jury. Tho action was entered to recover tho wm of f37. damage, alleged to have been sustained by plaintiff " for that defendant ou the 21st September, 1877. bought of plaintiff 130 writ, of ff&pr. at f2 5s per mck, ami on the 2*h of the rame month accepted # wdu. ami paid for the «amr. but afterwards refused to accept the remaining 125 sacks of Hour." According to plaintiff, defendant, who had entered into a contract to supply bread to the Southampton Workhouse, agreed to purchase the Hour at tho price named, 21 sicks to be delivered every fort^ night; but after tho delivery of the first 25 sacks, he refused to have any more. Defendant was aware of the i|uality of the flour, which was good? and pjalntifl
the clearest possible
art and were re produced -------------
manner. The illustration, began with Beaulieu Palace Hoowand the remmn, of Beanlieu Ablwy, and then a
------' Th" PW-ESVtK* irticSSl'n^ !
w remirke.1 that the annual Value
cur ,m J''"'
i—• — tauuitotlK UtOUIiUUmilUD " —J--' ■ ' r**---V. .L - ' 't .•
safely affirm that their beautiful building -________ _________________ __
loo; letter from a clergyman of that ( meiwin^m'of Aon^LZrsLki great political
good and holy men. The question was asked with respect to Dissenting ministers if they were holy men, the anawer to which wa» " No: *hey may be good men, hot they are not holy men." It then further asked,
•shanklin Chine, \ entnor, Bonchurch, Freshwater rocks, ami the Needles, from which point a voyage was raide to Lymington harbour, with iu old salterns, used
for extracting the salt from the salt water .........
dweovenr of the wlLmin a In the iwwth. Ilordle. Chnstchurch," Umgwoo.1. and Ibsley were visited in tnm, as were wreral part, of th, Fore^ celebrated for the picturcsquenem of their woody scenery. Uufus's
----was iwluded In the pictorial ,*n-
the village of Lyndhurst. the Qu "
stone, of
. , ,, J,louso *l Lyndhurst the encampment of volunteer* as of Monmouth, taken from • *»—
the 12th of Uctoher at 12s. 6d.
ot Monmouth, taken from a painting in the ix of Lord Henry Scott, a lineal dercendaut of the duke's. Movies Court, rustic bridge, Roman arch-bridge, and old Romau road ill the Forest—away fwqLthe scenery of which those assembled were taken ft .10 course of Uip reference made to Monmouth, going^w far a, tho lindge ^ Bridgwater iu one direction and the Tow* of London In the other The fate of Alicia LiWe wa, called to mind by M fine view of Winchester Cathedral, and by a photograph of Ellingham Churchvard, where she was biiried, her tombstone, however, bearing but a simple inscription, and making no mention of her tragic end.—1 ho lecture was brought to a close shortly after ten o clock, and a vote of thanks was accorded lecturer.
43a.. on November 13th at' oo December Tth at & Hanklnaot
For the cunaideration of a report from the ***,******* of management, recommending certain alterations and additions to the buildings of the Infirmary, and the sanctioning of any appeal to the public for the amount required to carry out the aame, a siiecia! meeting of the gnvernomof thw iwtltutien wa, held on Monday, when Captain Best (the President) occupied the chair, and there were also preunt the lie vs. W. D. Harrison, IL Harvev, P. E. Wigram. and p. Le*^ Drs. Lake (hon. M0, R r"H°n,i ^'n ' Scott* mud King, and
4<>s., and on December Hth at 3D& Gd. per sack.— l.corge Kcynw, b,ke% of Rouwey, ,ml Samuel Shcppanl, also a baker, of the samp place, were called in support of plaintiff", case, and gave evidence as to the quality of the tlour supplied to them at about the time when defendant made the contract; and William Travcrs qjiller to Mr. Allsopp, said the same flour was supplied to tho defendant and the two witnesses who had been ( called. He regarded the flour as of good quality.—For the defence it waa stated that defendant hail been dealing with plaintiff for many years, during which time all accounts bad been regularly paid. On
this occasion Mr. Oliver received 25 sacks of flour, but I nece">tated the removal of patient, from one ward to
..... ........... ,—__desire to
punish defendant, only to test the question of law.— The jury found thcdcfcndaiitguilty, and he wasliberatcd on his own recognisance to come up for judgment when called on. the court, however, consenting to grant a case for consideration if necessary.
The sessions were brought to n close about half-past six on Tuesday evening.
t thorough

igcfctinn and nutrition, anil by a
II. v twd the bill with regiet. It »h amendment, and there were no '• t. '.imnt* put down -m tho notice saw it was proposed to cxpuugc he forty .. t n clauses of the bill I fine, A f representation and waa a FVjj :d in the bill might «'l out >11 many other way,.— i. F. Cowrgn TKun r. M P, %ccon and quite agreed with the form of what had been said in regard to
-• ii eiiang'.-as mat proposed was necessary.
Krrss Cocoa —(.aArrni. ash Conroarao.-' ..............
knowledge of tho uatur.d laws which govern the oj*:rations of ■ - rliil application of the Clio
pi-s has provblcl our flavoured hercragc which may ... . It is by the judicious use of
such articles of diet that a constitution may bo gradually built ui, until strong ei-ough to resist every tendenev to dianue. 11 urulmlH of subtle maladlea are floating around ua ready

ut' until strong ei-ough to resist «
Hundreds of subtle maladiea arc fl . ..
attack wherever there is a weak point We may escape maay a fatal .haft t.r keeping ourselves well fortified with pure f lood and a proper!* noutishwl frame. -Cirtf SrrHee Qautt'.—Sold only in Packets labelled—"James Eppa & Co., llouia-opatlde Chemists. Lmdon."
Tna.Naw Family Match Bars for Bryant and Ma»"a Patent
L"a"sh" ^
can be of" *------------"---«n~« —' .
Land in every store
complaints were afterwards made by his workmen and some of his customers that the bread made from this flour was bad, and of inferior quality. It waa the first complaint of the kind that Mr. Oliver had ever had in his life, and as an honest tradesman ho refused to re-the remainder of the tlour. Then Mr. Allsopp originally claimed £57 4s., but this amount was brought down to fOyMe^but Mr. Leigh said the former sum would have/tiade the action outsido the jurisdiction of the court—Dependant was examined at some length, and his Honour deserving I that complainta were sometimes made of what the bikers put into the bread—of there being soda- put iaU it (laughter)—defendant said he had never hoard of inch a thing before.—Mr, Shutte: At any rate ihcre>as no "Soda in your bread?-Defend »nt: Certainly not- In answer to Mr. Shutte, defend aut said Mr. Allsopp called upou him on a Friday, and haying looked at the flour and admitted it- was indifferent, said he would send for what remained of it, and return some better, but he did not do so.—A letter wa. p*t u: from Jlr. AU*mp. however. In which he stated that ho had procured tne reliable testimony of «omel(ouaey baker, a, to &h* good quality of the aoor.-Defendant, in anawer to Mr. Ldgh, wld he used off tho flour gradually.—Mrs. Oliver, William Adams, baker in Mr. Oliver's service, who said the bread made from this flour had a " rotten, strong smell (though Mr. Leigh suggested that the evidence was rotten instead of the flour), and Harriet Hooper, ------.—&----called for the defendant the latter
The Chairman' said it had been a subject of consideration by the committee for some time past that some of the arrangements of the institution were not what they ought to be, particularly in regard to the foul laundry, whore the various bandages, &c., were first washed, and the dead-house, which was so close to the main building as at times to be very offensive ; and also at the annual cleaning out of the institution, there was no place to which they could conveniently shift the patients, the consequence being that at this particular period they were obliged to gradually drop them off by diminishing the recommendation*" for admission. Even then it removal«*
of Bevoi,-street, were caucu ior toe neienaant: tne latter saying that at the end of last September the bread she received from Mr. Oliver was dark, heavy, and sour.
Several of her customer, asked her if aho. had changed her baker, as she had hitherto and since always received good bread from Mr. Oliver.—His Honour summed up the case to tho jury, stating that the main question was as to the quality of the flour, and whether or not it was according to contract Then supjiosing a verdict should I hi returned for the plaintiff, considering the fall in the market which afterward, took place, he took it that the extent of the damages would be £21 Ga. fid.—The jury consulted for a few minutes, and then earn* to the conclusion that the flour was good according to contraot, and gave a verdict for £21 10s.—Mr.
tatgh asked hia Honour if he would allow costs, and received au affirmative reply.
(•Koitoc Bei.lock r. Solomon Terrs.—This was an ,-----, , - .t;: - -—
damaged his jiroperty. that
another as the cleaning went on. As the governor, had not applied to the public for many years for assistance, and had kept the expenditure of the institution well within bounds, they considered that they could fairly expect the public to sustain them in carrying out the alterations which were so much required to remedy these inconveniences (bear hear). The subject was accordingly referred to a sub committee, who had gone into the details, and made a report thereon.
The report of the committee of management, which was read by Dr. Lake, stated that they had received and examined plans by Mr. Critchlow, for the erection of a new ward of the same size as the Crabbe ward, with accommodation for isolated cases, with new laundries, new dead-house, and new permanent buildings for infections caaes. The cost of execution, roughly estimated, taking the ward at ono storey, would, be £3,000, and if a second storey be added, giving an upper ward, the cost would be £3,000. The cost of removing the present and building a new dead house and laundry vftrald be—for new dead-house, £150 ; laundry, £475 : and new Infectious eottsge, £1,000 ; making the total oost for one storey £4,825. or for the two stories £0,(125. In addition to this expense it would be necessary to pull down the Fame Inn, now yielding a rent of £30 per annum. The large sum required to carry out this pi in, and the conviction that the requirements of the neighbourhood did not call for such an extensive augmentation of the establishment, which would al*i inevitably add to the current annual expenditure, precluded the sub committee from recommending it But they were fully aware that there were at present some iiiperfections existing that required immediate attention', and which could be remedied at a comparatively ■mail expenditure. -These were—(1) To remove the present foul laundry from under the chapel, (2) to remove tho dead-house from close under the Bullar ward ; (3) to re-arrange the apace gained for the separate w.c. accommodation of male and female outpatients ; and (4) to coo vert the Fame Inn to the pur-l**e of receiving patients from the main building at the periodical cleaning of wards, costing £250 for building, and £150 for furniture. It would be necessary, in carrying out what waa here recommended, to remove the present infectious cottage Wad it was suggested to substitute for it a building on another site, similar to that erected by the South Stoneham Union, which met with approval of the late Dr. Parkes : but previous
f ^ our churchyards hot Wwe wh*. to thm number of ment opapmnd robin ,latin- that
tbcir mterwts would be st #ak« if such awaxurew w pysed by Parliament ? The (bwrermuent were afraid of snch a cumbmation. and rro4lcl from It-fdled snd "** wo had a mo-t e,timaWe I nms Minister, who Wore prnswdin* to alwHsk the
income tax and makcother abatement, of tatstkasaid
h. must to the country. He did ami the
rewlt was that they were stdl piyinz the income t*% which he weuld, have abolW*,!. abd It had l*cn largely
multiplied hv his mimwnra in Kill.... A ...1 I...... 1.-4
An I why not ?" appended to which -------------
" Because they have not received the Holy Chosl" He,
however, believed that wherever the Holy Ghost was really doing His great work. He made them moro charitable one to another than seemed to be shown by these ■icestions and answers, and he urged u|»on them to
by renewing hi, congratulation to the Presbytenan . . »
Church at Woolston, which, he believed, had a work in 'tore for it of immeasurable importance.—The Chair man heartily thanked Mr. Carlisle fpr the conlial sym l*thy *mhich had been extended to them that day, am!
hoped th\t it would be to them a stimulus for still greater prtflevcrance in the Master's work.—Suitable addresses wore then given by the IlovTU. JoH.v-rroKE and other frienda, tho meeting being of a specially help
ful and encouraging character.—Hymns appropriate to
rendered at intervala
1 tho proceedings terminated with prayer.
for the purpwe of mrerthrowmg tho'grsndwt P.... Minister we had ever had during the present rentury
thn SlOn I 'Imi-nl. I..W.. ... ........
(a|flauyk Had iwt the Stato Chmreh be------
to the nght, and libertie, of the |*„ple of this country. An estaldished clergy ha.1 always been mranled by political ecouomwt as a danger*, clw. Then di» establishment and disendeowm«nt would remove on-
Cambridge there .were 323'rolained f-r the .exclusive
tkdamagr. had paid Ih. Into court-Mr. Kerley. in - - -
the employ of Messrs. Bnnton and Bone, said a now '
'—--^ nrder to oomylstely |
bodying the recommendations of the.committee, aa alao
beading would be required ._ _____ _
rectify tho damage occasioned, and this would cost, say. £2.—In reply tn Mr. Killby, the witness said he injured to a very
. f— — t.i icj'.jr It. .lit, rvuui;
ild not say that the property . ______
great extent—His Honour gave judgment for the defendant, and said ho thought 2s. would have been sufficient to cover the damage —Cost, were allowed.

£250 ; new arrangements for out-patients, £100 ;___
furniture, £150; cost of Fame Inn, to be devoted to Infirmary uae, £550-total, £5,550.
The CHAIRMAN proposed a series of resolutions
that the committee be authorised to appeal to the public for tho neceaaary funds, estimate"I at £1,200, for MgTing out the propoaed alterations and new buildings.
The resolution having been unanimously agreed to, on the motion of the Rev. F. K. Wiobam, aeconded by Mr. R. C. Hankinson. a vote of thanks was accorded to the Chairman, which brought the proceedings to a
. ^?vr,ciTS MoT"*aa.—Are you broken la your rest by a sick cldld suffering with the pain of cutting teeth I Go at one* to a eheraUt and set a kettle of Mrs. Wlnalow'a Soothing Syrup. It will relieve the poor sufferer Immediately. It Is perfectly harm-
la sold by medicine dealers everywhere at la lkL per bottle.— Manufactured la New York, and at id, Oxfocd-eiraet. Loodoi
Stores, Twsalsua terrace.
The report of the 5>outlr^VesUni_District of this Order-for the six months ending the 31st of. March, to be submitted at the half yearly meeting at Newport, I.W., on Monday next states that owing no doubt to the had state of trade, the number of suspensions of members has been unusually large during the past quarter, but the Diatrict nevertheless continues to in: crease in numbers, iu wealth, and in influence, and tho present return shows 147 more members than at the termination of the year 1877. Tho extenaion of the district includes as one of its prominent and leading features the opening of a new Court at Cranborne, In Donet The financial condition of the Funeral Fund is one of which the District may well b* proud, a considerable addition to the capital during the current half-year arising from results which are somewhat remarkable. At the meeting of delegate, in April, 1876. the officers' report showed that the district comprised 12,085 members, and-that tho funeral payments for the half-year ending March had amounted to £1.312 10s. In April 1877, there . were 13,639 members, and for the like period the funeral payments were £1,207 10s. Now, though the Dbtrict comprises 14,447 members, the funeral claims for the past six months have amounted to £1.032 10s. With regard to the Investment of sur-plus funds, the committee state" We are pleased to report to you thst we are on the point of completing an arrangement for advancing the sum of £1,000 on the security of the rate, of the pariah of Alverstoke, the Local Board paying interest at the rate of 4 per cent per annum, and repaying the capital by instalments extending over fifteen yeara. It i, really Ismentable, however, that with so many opportunities offering for the investment of our capital on public securities at 4 per cent, and occasionally on household property at 4| or 5 per cent, we should have to call attention to the fact that at this moment the Savings' Banks are the repository of no jess than £25,877 Gs. Id. of the capital
half-year received additions to it, fund, by way of gra-tuities from the Courts. The question of a proposed alteration of the basis of the fund will be raised at the District meeting from Court 4,234, and though much " formation may thereby be elicited, the committee are opinion that the liabdity which hss of late pressed heavily upon their capital waa to some extent of exceptional nature, and they, propose therefore __ defer till a future meeting recommending any decided course of action. The summary of accounts givea the following figure,:—On the receipts sido—Funeral fund (capital), £11,778 3a. ; management fund, £149 9s. MM.; Widows and Orphans' Fund. £4S 18s. 2Jd.; distress fund, £92 3s. ; goods fund, £20-12a. 4\d.; cheque not presented, 13,.; total. £12.089 19a 5a. On the expenditure side appear the following : —Mortgages, house property, £4.802 10s. ; ditto. Corporation bonds, £4,000; ditto. Watts Memorial Hall, £1,080; in treawrer's hsnds, £19 16s. lid.; Hampshire Bank, £2,169 lis.; due for goods from Courts, £18 la Gd.; total, £12,060 IBs. 5d. The auditor, state that they regret to find the state of the Widow, and Orphans' Fund required urgent consideration, the present balance in hand being £40 leas than the preceding half-year.—At the end of the year 1877 the Order comprised 287 districts, 4,414 Courts, 521,416 benefit and 11,379 honorary members—the Increase on the year being 4 districts, 38 Courts, 11,897 benefit and 2s2 honorary members. The ajwregate Court funds are returned at £2,209,519, and tho district funds at £287.841. showing an increase of £148,299 Court and £3,^03 district funds. Ths admission of new members in Great Britain and Ireland during the year wa, 43,818, againat 46,944 in the previoua year, and the deaths of members are returned at 5.2S8. The aggregate sickneaa experienced In the year ia returned at 3,952,829 daya, or an average of 8"99 days per member, being a trifle higher than tho experience of the year 1876. The juvenile societies continue to progress, the number of members on December 31st, 1877, being 3S..170, with £23,367 of funds, an increase in the year of 3,027 members and £4,500 of funds. In the year there were 7.949 youths who joined these societies, and in the same period 2,224juvenile members were transferred to various Courts of the Order. The .next High Court meeting will be at Newcastle ou-Tyne, commencing on Monday. August 5th.
:ho choir, j benefit of member* of the Established Church
these Fellowship, shonld be tho simple reward of .lis-tingnished scholarahifCand they should be thrown open to the whole nation, and not given as a perquisite to the clergy of a certain church. Dy diwtal liahlhg the church the vast amount of property attached to it could be applied to purely national purposes. And it had been abpwn that the people were impoverished I? the (torch being so rich. We had now to educate the children of tho country by an enforced rate, but if the property now claimed by the church was set at liberty, it would he enough to educate all the children in tho land without laying a charge of an additions! penny upon the people. And more than thst. they cnuhl rstaldi,h higher schools. Then formerly one third of the tithe charges was employed in the relief of the poor, instead of going into the pockets of the parsons, and would it not be better to apply this one third now in the relief of the poorer classes, thereby relieving us from the heavy incubus of the poor-rate! (applause). Ho maintained that disestablishment and disendnwment would be better for the clergy themselves. We should have a clergy then of a better quality ; now we had some very good, snme middling, and some altogether indifferent. Then we should not have men often entering upon the ministry when they had no real inclination for it, and those who felt no desire for that kind of work would he enabled tn get out of IL Dlssstabliihmrnt, ton. would benefit the laity, snd make them understand what their duties were in a manner that they did not understand them now. He referred to what had been done by tho Presbyterians in Scotland who severed themselves from an established church, and spent in thirty threo years, over £11,000,000 on churches, chaj>els. school-houses, and In fact the little Free Church waa almost £2,000 ahead of the Established Church there. By dis- " establishment there would be a flow of liberality such as wss never known before ; the Episcopal Church ho behoved would grow in usefulness and prosper to a greater degree than now ; the system of - patronage would bo put an end to; and, finally, it would be of good to the whole community, dispossess men's minds of a great number of misconceptions, and deliver religous matters out of the hands of men who had no right preemptively to manage theui. He urged them all to asust in bringing about that which would be a benefit to the churches, a benefit to the Legislature, and a bsnefit to the whole nation (applause).
Vote, of thanks to the Lecturer and Chairman—proposed by Mr. T. Falvcy and seconded by Mr. A. J. Miller—brought the proceedings to a close.
Made at the Onlsaaee Survey Offlce. Southampton, uinl-r the direction of bleat Ceucral Cameron, C.B.. U.K.. F.K.S., for the week coding April It, 1$M. Latitude. SO deg.
rectodfortempe-i Temperature,!—Foa Tits Taeni Aire Kauvn.—A few drops of the liquid " Ktoriline" sprinkled on a wet tooth-brush products a pleasant lather, which thoroughly cleanses the teeth from all parasites or Impurities, hardens the gums, prevents tartar, stops doeay. rivee to the Teeth a peculiar pearly whltcnesa, and a delightful fragrance to the lireath. It removes all unpleasant odour arising from decayed teeth or tobacco smoke. The
Ct'sroa wtrnocr ausoa ts ax saaos.—The absurd custom of
Inches. Inches Deg. Deg.
arm mci wt 4*^
M 7
:: !? 'S3 K3 S3

Temperature fn»m •Self-ltegistenng Thermometers in 21 hours pre- Directiooof the
D"" "r Kays. Ura«. Air. T I| |vui.
fi«»t ' yiii! &?-1 II! rr
Otwcrvations made by Mr. J. T. Cook, Civil Amaistant.
Keep vonr t< npcr.—One of the greatest trisls to thi- temper is tho toothache, snd that Is now aim. »t a voluntary Infliction, for Psoras*, MasseNaavisa will usually instantly relievo and
J. Urou«nl. I. Fountain-street, Curnivry. Wholesale. Mcssr<. Kutlcr an I Crispe, I. Cheapslde. Londc
every khnl, sluggi.h circulation. Uepeessed spirits, hnperfeci digtetiou. 4c. By the formation of new blood ami Its vivifying^ effect on the nerve centrcs. lt develops new health, strength and energy quickly. An increased appetite is always au effect "f Pepper's Qninine and Iroa Tonic. Thirty-two d iscs arc contained In the la. «Kaanxo'a Cocoii Lottxoas contain no Upturn. Morphia, nor sny violent drug. It is the most effective remedy known to the Medical Profeenon. " " ---------

_____ .....-----of Covoita- AsruMa, Baos-
^ Lozenge alone relieves. The _ celebrated Dr.
I strongly recommend them. So dot* erery one irAo t rut lime-
em, or two at bed time ensures rest when troubled by the thmat Terminus-terrace, Southampton.