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FroH I'y hi* Interment in Weatmlneter Abbey, owing to the ext>re»«ed declaration in the will that he should be buri«i with hi* family anceatora.
Th4 Home bf Oimmoni met at four o'clock, and had been.engaged mom* time in the transaction of business, when, a |>.-»inful aenwUon wai created by the announce-raeht that Mr. P. Wykeham-Martin, senior member for Rochester, had expired with awful suddenness in the library of the House. A profound feeling of regret wpm occasioned. Several members, including the Chancellor of the Exchsqner, bore testimony to the high character of the deceased, and the House at onw . pdjourned. The hon. gentleman warn writing a letter at one of the tables In the library, when he suddenly fell forward and died without a sound. The cause of death waa granular disease of the heart. The deceased • the eldest son of thu late Mr. C. W. Martin, M.P.,

•« in rorv littlo Kngl|,h wheat offering. ami the foreign • are nnt heavy, hot there Is »lm>Mt an entire abeenco of ' i .".' J.!)* *?,®cr ln ,c" "l or S* l*r 1r- decline, legl ,-cted. Grinding barley quite normal. I wit lower to - II alowly, hut without material cbai

Oats very dull, and Interim
bay era at la

i the «Jar- In Foreign Oei

The OpApikSA. CapWo Bran ler, frotn Hraxila, arrived here yeetrrdny (Friday), and brought »T pa«a»njer*. II packages nf
The Hooters. lately belonging to the Aberdeen Rteara Navi-
gation ( ,iu,

Quick Passage.
n. Captain ( _____ _____________
the 33th of April and Plymouth on the 20tfi, arrive 1 at St. Helena at 9 a.m. on the 11th of May, having made the fas teat passage on record to thai island, via., fourteen days twenty hour*.
St. Jpuek's Church.—In addition to the morning and afternoon aervicee In the French language, the pistor (the Rev. A A. Dupont) conducts, in connection with the Missions to Seamen, every Sunday evening at ^30. » servioe In Lngllah, to which all are Invited. Mr. T Mlell, jun., conducts the musical part of the services.
St Mast's Liberal Association. — The monthly meeting of this wsodatlnn will be held on Tneeday next, in ate id of Monday aa before announced. The association iUnner, which was to have taken place on Wednesday next, has been postponed till Jnne 13th, in consequence of thi sudden death of the Right Hon. Eusoell Gurnoy. M.P.
2hd Hast* R.V. —The second competition for the challenge cup took place on Saturday last. Ranges. 300, «X1 and COO yards, seven rounds at each distance. Wimbledon targets and regulations. 1878. Corporal Acfield waa the winner with eighty-one points. There were twenty four competitors, the following being the eleven highest scores :—-
Corporal Acfleld Lanoe-Corporal Porter .
Private Terry Private nrintoa ..
Private Oeorge ..
Sergeant Loeke ..
Lanor-Corporal O. Whits .
Lauw-Corporal May Lien tenant Abraham
tecKi'A»'' •
Retries for the silver Headquarter* o
tOO JOO 600 Total
The queesra BIRTHDAY—Saturday being the day appointed for the observance of her Majesty's birthday, it was kept as a holiday at the Ordnance Survey Office, the Customs, and the other Government establishments in the town, while flags were hoisted at the Bargate, Audit House, and other buildings. H.M.B. Trinoomalee was areeaed with bunting from stem to stem, and other vessels In the river and Docks also dressed In honour of noon two (ktachments of the 1st Hants Artillery Volunteers mustered at the Platform Battery, and fired a Royal salute. They were under the command of Captain Ken vin, who after wan la entertained the
=%. ?.v£
: ,ke answers to the name of a M rural messenger."

ter&v (Fri layX and afte
nd deck l«aMFSSUS. O..T. IIAKPKIt AND COS S' BAMKR". lie >.<)b«i.»t pawed Conatantinople en the 89th of May. he. Avrrasr ;uaacl Malt* ye the Wth nit boand
«j! «t from (Jrinw!
on .Wednesday, g on the «Hh ulL
thqtlthof U«y.
1: Matterhorn. 1 ; Helen Ma
-Q*d*mof Upa -Swpfil Knot,
:>lt, 1 ; Marine. I
*>' Fmt Kacs —Hot
; Aatrolojjer, J . Am
Two Carman Ironclads, when passing about eight miles from D,,vcrye<-nlay morulnf, weN.een In colUsko. There a cloud of steam, and in a few s cond, M|^o*hl iv hf the a.lmlral's shlj\ heeled over and i Ihe m her wu, evidently menoumly damaged a,id full of water at her fore p.u-t. The tugs and Ch itliam mtewner wl the life boat at once |mt og. The dWded ironclad wna in full .view of the shore. . A F"lke^one emym The German
ironclajl ( ,r.*< r KurfUrat has gone down about four miles from F«'{f*t,;"*. *(ter having been In c-dllahei with the -hul Konig \\ ilheltn. A great number of lives have
daUoo correspuodent at Sandgate tele-f" Imnclad, ennpoMil to be German, ndertHl here. Three m-n of war were .•e miles to the southward when one i, and another appears to be sinking. m a collision. No further particular

ooen lost.
graphs A I has suddenly f.
cmWng almnt suddenly went,
Apparently the ' * icertained.
mt D.,ver telegraph:, at 10.25a.m., yeeter-t.erman ironclads ;aswd Dover thlm
Dover mt e,*h) a.m., have been In collWou ug Folkestone. One of "hem haa sunk, and the other la eevermly damaged. Several %nate an.1 vew^ls are on the epoL The InmcLk are mnppo*,) to klon; to the German smnadmn about to
A Lloyds telegram from Folkestone states " Col Won between two womcladm between here and Dnnge Jther seeroa much injured I lots of fishing boats and ww .put. ihe Houth Ewtem Railway t went to the scene. There is a third ironclad of vuob».uo squadron standing by."
The sunken vessel is said to have had about 600 board, and it Is supposed that between 300 and 400 of bercrt. were drowned From 190 to 200 were saved
"The oflkers and men of the Con*" amH a kw o*b_
St. Mart's Cottaoi Himpital.--Though some time wnce removed from Southampton to London, Mr& Blaek'e Interest in the Cottage HosjriUl, founded by her in this town in 1872, and the value of which has been attested by gentlemen of the highest rank In the medical profession
muskn of the Count and Uountes, of Dudley), which has been fixed to take place on Thursday. Jnne 1.1th,
the Duke and Duchess of Beaufort, the Duke a__
galthywy, tlw Uouu^ee, Dowager of Hanlwldm. th,
Mrs.kyhteu.^manyothereofdWnctico. —
folbwrlng crlebraW ar(W,«, too, have enneented to ^fbvmluable wrvloee In aid of this charity Mlm Sherrington, Ml- Robpt**, Mailame Poole.
DOoMr(mlthep), the conductor, b"--
Mr. Gane, Hignor Brancha, Sign,
irt will have the effect of considerably
Wtrior to Ih. |HMmwra of Soolot, Iilb.
^ by the head. Thei

court. Hound well, entered a coal bunker of the West
T""*.. .........—' lyw* in the Southern^
^»^jee of resuming---^ L
pl#ce was speodi'ly e

. .i %------ —night, had been
Another coaley. named Henry Thorn, waa standing at the doorway, haying handed the match to r lynn, whose clothes he could peroeive wore in a blaze, thmigh ,«)verjgM at the time to render aeeietaooe!
was not a little frightened. The explosion causing a considcrablo noise, no small amount of constcrnati .n was created, and rumours were soon met afloat to the effect that several men had Iteoo seriously injured, and that the ship warn »n fire. These rumours happily proved unfounded, ay the flaming gas burnt itself out, the ship sustained l.ut very trifling damage, and but one man enffened one harm worth mpeaking of. The Dock wpnea wore Ivought out, however, and run to the ehip « sule. wheu it was found that they were not required. H hen assistance reached Flynn—which was eery ehbrtly after the explo,ioo-he warn found to bo Wrnbly bnmt, and all over hie body there were tracee 2 heoe torn away by the action x>( the
hre. Tne unfortunate man, in charge of Thorn and othew. warn immedmtely removed to the Roval Sooth Hante Inlirmary, where he received every attention, although the injuries he had austained were of so grave a character that it was at firat thought they would terminate fatally, but on inquiry at the Infirmary last night Tf*. that he was progressing as favourably as
could-be expected under the circumstances.
1st FLurrx Kv,
i for the week
Jane Srd. >i 7.1
iu drill «t 7 80. Eoglaeering drill a cBa*. captain commanding.
jtiflk Volu s tee M.—No. 4 Com pi

Mc»wib«v, and W. lioavia to bo oorpnrals.—dfflc..._____
quarters, Mi(y 31,t, I87B.
??4 Dixon. Earl of LeioaaUr. GnaU
Doubtli ............
augmenting the funds of Mrs. Black's HoapltaL and thus promote in no small degree the good work It Is
nrying on.
bwiP Lauma: AT WooLgTox^On Saturday afternoon
their yard at Woolston a handsomely modelled iron le "toamer, built to the order of the Ryde and ortsmouth hteampacket Company, for the mail and Portemouth and the Imle of
and aft, with the bul wark carried out beyond the ship'sslde, thereby giidng a very large area of dei-room, which will be found of gn * ' •
during the exc*
a large deck-hot— ______
claa* passenger*, together wi _____________
seaU, and will form during fine weather a splendid promenade deck. At the fore end of the ship is the second class saloon, .16 feet In length, and officers' cabin and pantry. The engines, which are 1"" '
f great comfort to passengers
» 120 horse power, nomi-Mordaunt, and Co., and
which m high meed k expeeW. The veemelaod eughee have been built under the direct superintendence of Mr. H. Threadlnt{ham, the superintendent of the company, who has been ably assisted by Mr. Ash, naval architect, of London. Op leaving the ways the vessel was grace-
fully named the AJbeA Edward. byMre. Klmber,
of Ixindon, wlf* of one of the directors, amid the cheera of a large concourse of people who had been permitted free acocetm to the extensive works for the occasion. A elect company afterwards assembled in the offic-a of the inn and drank success to the Albert Edward. The easel will very shortly commence her dally voyages on he compjny s station.
F^hSii^Sff &7s£s^ B
the Homo Department whether the attention of the I'-"1,™"' had been directed to the proeecntionm rhich have recently been Instituted In various parts of Lioenwd ViotnaUerm for vending mrlts of different degrees of strength under proof, and
i- ■ ■ ..m/i ■ w, owko, lrun, ua
foreign University degrees, whose professional qualiflcv *
mmm ■
ham. which are expected to be completed In the autumn,
hot climates. She had not noticed anything peculiar In his manner, but she had recommended him to obtain
UlM.u*^do?tor.~ald no good Up to the last
®outh he had followed his ordinary business, but he had not had m much success In disposing of the coals aa be could have wished, and he wrote to the manager asking l altogether. He had appeared
mistakes of late in his correspondence, so much mo thmtln compliance with his request she had looked over the * m b®'*® they went to post She believed that the state of her (witness's) heslth and that of her mothers greatly troubled him, but she knew of nothing elae that would have caused him any anxiety. On Wednesday morning, about nine o'clock, she left to go out, leaving her husband alone In the house, and he came to the door and opened her umbrella for her, as It was rain-j®* **the time. She wished him goodbye as usual, and •i°2cefI,Te^r,daU' ^t did not complain, although he aaid that he did not feel well. In about an hour and a
Starter she returned and knocked repeatedly at the door a knock which they both need, but no one came, and sup. posing that be was in the garden ahe obtained permission of Mr. Greengo, a neighbour, and went through his house, and thus got into the garden. Through a glass door leading Into the garden she looked and saw her husband, but could not get In as the door had not been unfastened that morning. She at once called Mr. Grecngo. and ran out Into the road. She knew that her husband kept a loaded revolver at the bottom of a lot of clothee in a drawer, and which he brought with him when he left his ship. The one produced she recognised as being the same. Some
the drawer, and he consented to Its being done, although t was afterwards forgotten. He was of a moat peaceful ind quiet disposition, and the previous night tney had eid several of the Psalms through together, and he then made frequent remarks upon them. For thirty years he bad been to sea, and had often expressed his doubt that he should not be so happy on land, and he had actually written a letter to see If he could again take a ship, but »ot posted It
---------~-xt door, stated that on the
previous morning Mrs. Edom called to him from his garden, laying, " My husband has fallen Into the water butt, and I m afraid he's dead" Witness at once obtained a ladder and jumped over the fence, not wishing to burst the door open. By this means he gained access to the Inner garden of the house, and opened the door, and admitted his wife and witneaa's also. He found the deceased was hanging over the side of the large water
butt with his hes
a the water, and his legs swinging i
him out and laid him on a bench close by, when he___
,,, ,, **" assistance of a neighbour opposite, and they laid him on the couch in the parlour. He noticed that his face was all covered with blood, and that there was blood In the tub. Wlthid a few minutes Dr. Morris came and pronounced life to be extinct The bourne belonged to witness in which he lived, but he had only known him during the past four months. He wa, an exceedingly kind and gnod man, and witness saw him sometimes a dozen times each day. He was talking to him on the Tuesday. He had never noticed anything peculiar in his manner, and he was the last man In the
world be should have thought would have* committed __________r__________.
suicide, and he knew of no reason why he should do so, reference to the late appeal for the removal of for be lived most happily with his wife. The glass door to Fareham. in which the Board wore una ----—" .....................mounted to £35 7*. id.
4M. per head ; so that there had actually been a saving of £387 10a. : but the greater part of that—£200—was in clothing, and he warn informed that they had equally as good a stock, if not better, than before.—Mr. Whit-cbcxck seconded the adoption of the report — Mr. PuxxtB, in moving an amendment that the offices be not filled up, said that his convictions were that thsee appointments were entirely unnecessary. When Mr. Maine was master of the House they had five leas paid officers than they now had,«and then the work was carried on properly, notwithstanding there wae three times aa much work to be done then aa now. If the two persons were appointed he maintained that the master and matron would have nothing to do.—Mr. Clarx seconded the amendment—Mess re. Mxldrux, Wooldxidgx, Lusolxy, and Lavxb supported the adoption of the report, and upon the amendment being put two only voted for ft, Messrs. Porkia and Clark, whereupon the original proposition was carried by a reversal of the votes.
the southampton chakitt oroaktsatioit socibtt axd th* guardians.
Major-General Txroir, pursuant to notioe, aaid that he desired to bring before the Board a letter which appeared in the Ha%U Independent of the 18th May, headed "Chanty Organization Society and Pensions for tie Deeerving Poor." He said had that letter been written by a private individual he should not have taken any notioe of it, but as it emanated from a public body, the Southampton Charity Organiaatioa Society, he attached eome importance to it. The object of the writers—Meaar*. Darwin and Griffin—waa to enliat the sympathy of the public, and thereby obtain subscriptions to save a poor old woman who waa not in receipt of outdoor relief from the " degradation" of entering the Workhouse. Now Workhouses were recognised institutions throughout the country, but it had been reserved to the Charity Organization Society of Southampton to make the diacovery that all their inmatee, who might be counted by thousands, were degraded through entering a Workhouse. As a Guardian he felt bound to protest against such a misrepresentation, *nd he contended that It was a libel on the poor t? asaert that those whose neoeeaities forced them into UwWorkhoue. wen, degrmd** (hear. hear). He moved /That the Board of Guardians cannot too stronglydepre-cate the communication of the Southampton Charity Orgamaatma Society, which appeared in the fndepentient of the 18th instant, in which the opinion was exprj^sed that the poor incur degradation by entei ing the Workbouee, and they regret that a letter con taining such an expression of opinion should have beei pubbahed in the newspapers."—Mr. Wooldridoe, ii aeoonding the proposition, said ho waa very pleaeed that notioe bad been taken of the letter, becauae there were
depending on the miserable allowance which would be supplied thorn from other aource*.— Mr. Waters also supiwrted the proposition, aa did Mr. J. T. Tucker,
factthatthewholeweightof their charity had been thrown
"""* * 1 proper for them, or they
JUNE 1,187a
of Commons. A ,
giants of monopoly i
With regs—* iW- 1—1 t :i • writer In thi
I am. Sir, Ac., Southampton, May 30th? 1378.'' ™B
Tb fJL,
Uoo of^he money-Inform explanation. * ' *°*

r .r- that was ,v, >uauit
failed to carry out the dutiea of th.
He hoped the people of Southampton would give that
Board credit for doing their beet for the intereete of the
and MELbRCM having aaid a few words In favour of the proposition, it wai carried unanimously. „ _ TW REMOVAL or PAUPERS.
# Mr. Waters called the attention of the Board to the fact that they had four or five caeee awaiting removal, owing to the difficulty in procuring the necessary etampe from the Magistrate,' Clerk ; and a long diecu/ sion ensued on the subject .. _ t»* late removal appeal.
The Clerk reported that tbe taxed coats allowed in
sninta by the arbitrary character of these decisions, and frJjf uncertainty which prevails upon the matter, the Government were prepared to consider the subjeot with a view to the fixing of a apedfio standard of under
from time to time been directed to the pros ecu-tlons which 'have been instituted against licensed Victuallers for selling spinU of different degrees of femrth gnder proof. The policy of the Sale of Food nd Drugs Act was to leave it to the local tribunals to ive decisions in accordance with the evidence in —"h ue, and. in order to provide against the inoonvuienoe -hieh might result from varying views aaonx the
", .'lkemeInU fttul f*°,U 'nbmltted. to me tend to if*
lul ont rtUil.r, of thn. article, ou protiot thin.
will accommo-late about 150 children^'
of th. pirah retold to rir. th. child ChrUtUn
doubt a lodgement on them for their leglect and that he hoped they would take It as a warn-i ®^.enoe b golden," ws are told ; but evidently
Infant to destruction.
cbesiec on Wednesday, when ahe fell into the water -h°M
Two men, named Hudaon and Chapman, who were went down wM pulled up just In time to save his life.
leading into the yard waa fastened on the Inside. About twenty minutes before Mrs. Edom came for him, he and his wife were altting quietly In the kitchen, when he heard a sudden sharp snap from next door, which soundsd ae if the boys had thrown a stone on the slates, which they were in the habit of doing.
Dr. Morris stated that about a quarter to eleven o'clock on Wednesday morning he went to the deceased's house, and on reaching there he found him lying on the sofa In the back parlour quite dead. His clothes were saturated with water as far aa the waist &ad there was a wound in the forehead, such as would be caused by a small bullet, from which blood waa oozing. He afterwards searched the water butt In which he found the six-chambered revolver produced He examined it, and found that five chambers were still loaded and the other one had been recently discharged. Without a pod mortem examlnat&m it would be Impossible to say whether death resulted fron tbe pistol shot, or suffocation from contact with the water. Tbe wound would have undoubtedly caua*d death, but not inatantaneouely, although It would hav, produced insensibility, as persons with a wound In the brain often lived for some time afterwards. The bullet
as still remaining In the bead
The Coroner said, without calling any further evidence, mnwWiIng wen * further medical examination, he thought tbejury would have no dlf&mlty In agreeing to - verdict. They would first have to consider by what leans the deceased came by his death, whether by his
mind if he committed self-murder. In his (the Coroners) mind there was no doubt as to who it was committed the act for there was no one one slas In the house at the time, and it was committed with his own revolver which was concealed under some clothes In a drawer upstairs. The exact cause of death might perhaps Involve a nice medical question, but It would at once present Itself to them that the primary cauae of death was tbe pistol shot, which would have been quite sufficient to cause death apart from drowning in the water butt If they bad any difficulty In determining the state of his mind at the time, and as to this point they had had very little evidence, as an alternative they could say that the deceased committed suicide, but thrre was not sufficient evidence to show the state of his mind at the time.
After a brief consultation the Foreman (Mr. R. Howard) aaid the j-iry were unanimously agreed that the deceased committee suicide whilst in a state of unsound mind.—A verdict was returned accordingly.
■ wai transacted, and the
of the community.
All who contribute are no doubt
to prevent people from subscribing
May 30th, 18%

c Lamport, b Beocn.ft, 10, b BlumleW, B; <
b Rich^ &C-. I and 0 ; total
. Correspondent! iritl pltiue to #&ssr#s Uat u

team having been unable to obtain leave of abeence this
killed and 280 injured.

• The usual fortnightly meeting of the members of tbli Board was held at tbe Workhouse on Thursday after
BP w"sSffu-S, 35Ti2L^.'S%
w% J.
Major-General Try on, J.P. (exojleiot).
,, th* rati so op tjfk n. mary'e cocoa rooms. Mr. Waters said that before the minutes of tbe last meeting were signed, he should like to call the attention of the Board to what Mr. Westlake said in reference to the assessment of the new Cocoa Rooms. He then told them that it was possible tbe company would ultimately
Board when he was before them that they had already commenced the work, for he (Mr. Waters) went down the next morning and found that the walls were raised r..?r ** feet If Mr Westlake had only been candid enough to tell the Board of this, it would have had, he believed, a different effect upon the Board.—The subject then dropped, and the minutes of the last meeting were signed.
oirr op plow era, rrc.. bt mr. rooers. #^aj DEPUTT PmniDXMT stated that Mr. Rogers, of Red Lodge Nursery, had very kindly sent a large quantity of bedding plants to be placed in different parts of the Workhouse, and he moved vote of thanks be sent hu also mentioned that the same
whole of the children to view — ----
that he (the Deputy-President) ahould supply them each with a bun and an orange on their arrival there.—Mr. Whitchurch seconded the vote of thanks, which wi carried unanimously.
xoyal south harts i»pi smart.—appeal pom a donatio*.
The CLERK read a letter from the Chairman of the Royal South Haute Infirmary, enclosing a circular in respect to osrtain alterations that were necessary to be
unanimously agreed to.
ihools as soon as his engagements would permit
.To the Etlilor.
SlR-The question of lease renewals by the Southamp. i°u ??.r!X,ra one of the greatest importance to the
watohMnwe he has glv, n to this as weU as to some other ***** recently t ugaged public attention.' The «dalm now made forth extension of the lease In connection with the Wa j#, ri, bSore Baths has neoeesarUy produced considerable discuss*** ; and aa, unfortunately
More than thirty years have elapeed since. In conneo-Uon with a few energetic helpers, most of whom have nasesd away, I endeavoured to enforce attention to many
niltted to remain almost in stalu quo.
An improved system of drainage warn much insisted
upoo.a^,afkrnomdof talk,thcA.B.C.cmEe. with
lam.and costly tanks on the platform, was thrust on the inhabitants as one of the most wonderful discoveries of the age, whereas U #aa known by men competent to give an o^nlen on the sub ect that It warn bound to prove a failure, which 1* certainly did so far as Southampton Is ooncerned.
ter• thought as the local papers demonstrate that the system had ben vigorously denoun<*d before any expense waa Incurred ; but as a consequence petnally adding the refuse of Southampton, tie. Mil I brook. Porta wood, Woolston, ' ntamlnated and muddy 1 t incapable of solu
^\*tw1*^UncVinL*nd P"™ over been a primary objefct with sanitarian*, but have we It ? Unfortunately the anawer must be Ao.—We ha* e neither an uninter-rupted eupply.althonghthelnhahitantswerethoughtleaaly recommended by the Officer of Health to abandon thefr cisterns, nor have we pure water, for animals large to be observed by the unaadsted eye may be con-If In their
CMnrr'i, Cntcus.-Thls drcus vWted the city * % - -
LlCEKaEU Victuallziw' Photictioh Socim.-a = -Khampten Llerw.l Vkiuiiw
Society was represenW at the_______ „
F*"Wset,^c/*ccnpisd ths chAlr. Wwara I ,

■s'Otarj. and J. Waldron (wine
rchaat, BW
itreet). The proceedings were mostly ef a t..c..u..o«r w and erplanatory by toe Heuthamptoo vWW, ^ ths
----a. --kiw the sedsty. Mr.J.WaMna
p untO a further mostiog Is cslW,
beneflta and mod*
Fielder, Colonel Rivl. .. . — . a chimney *"er7. waa by he should not contribute *
proeecnUd, and defendant was ordered to p»y in. ftl.
0se^)*er wss chirgedoaremsn top of Mr.
Notley, Ac., to our aV ________
waters ; jet surely this difficulty is
stantly detected di,porting themselvi native element
Abattolrs, with the view of securing wholesome animal food for I he Inhabitants, occuuied tbe next prominent place. A generation has passed away, and where are the abattoirs! Apparently In the clouds.
Baths, wash houses, Ac., Ac., were constantly In the programme, and I now return to that which Is at present all important the claim for an extension of the lease, and

recolloot Mr. Lungley was entrusted temporarily with the management of the hatha, and thereby acquired a thorough insight Into what could be made of the concern. Dividends being Insignificant cr nil, Mr. Lungley was nominal *u the shares, as I considered, for a
Having made repeated Inqnlriee I (leaned that no extension of the lease bevond that originally granted for forty years could possibly be entertained by the Corporation, which quite met my approval. I waa one of the last to dispose of my shares, and have the right to com-g^skmldthenabliol* wrouged by the granting of the ntonslon claimed. IsppeaItotheahsMhohlerm.and especially to the director, who may be living, as to the correctness of my statements.
% ^ ^*" "*y maWrWIy Interfere
with further railway accommodation, of which the town is so much in need, besides being almost a bar to the re-damadooof a large tract of mudland, calculated to he-and more offenclve and deleterious—hi fact ,. J,1*.'" th. .rent of tb.l being Uimd for •
time^havs the effect of [we venting the town from i^ain throwiog open the beautiful water sweep around the ^tern shore to which theee baths form an Insuperable
I believe it will be demonstrated by abler pens than mine that Mr. Lungley has not the shadow of a claim for the extension of the lease originally granted. If so, a great deoeption was practised somewhere. Assuming that the baths can by some legal quibble be retained in thalr present pomtlon, they are not only a terrible ey#. ^re^ut undoubtedly t obetruct Improvements which
Southampton, May 27th, 1878.
. To lk» Editor.
.Sir.-A writer in the Hampshire AdvertUer of Wednesday last commenting on the letter In which Sir
of which due notice will t WINCHESTER ClTT Wore the Mayor ^.T. CI Mr. Alderman Budden. Hi
jteallng a piece o.----
Bennett gr. oer. of the High- ...... ....
---"le charge, And (ho Bcnch dl«hi
—Chad** Arnold, a hey. waa »m w property ef James Curtis, of XI, Whwf WIL Mr. Co* _ ■ for defendant tl was that of hla grand mother ai aUted that the hoy had bated a,
boas*, and on Saturday crc-ning ho w«a eanght by one of the hooka, and
Albert Lamperd on hatonlay evening, bet eventually the ewe
HTTHR PETTT SE#sioss.-Theae wssions were held Peckham. employed ny Lonl Henry Soott for nnlawfnllr
Pnaecntordld not wi-h to d prisoner with a
" M
ior eeia in ice wood-and toM her the tat
wood In Nowlauda C
Kidgiey, fined la each, withoo
option of^Jai

»alty.—Killing Oamt with; imooed by Mr. W. Katidal m the%lth October. 13TT, a
id was fined It W.
Lady Constenre. Woobtoa, Mnndsrland, coal; Suleot Decka
John Newport. Chapel. Sunderland, coal; Maid of Honour. Chapel Sunderland, ooal; Am-ret WooUton, SonderUnd. ~>aj; La or*. Chapel. Sunderland, coal; Daxzler, Chapel. Sua-eoal ; Thomaa ami P'lxaboth, Qoay, Sunderland. c*l: ake ; Thomas, ltedbridge, Water-Newcaa'.le, soda ; Udea. Pocka,
Uanelly. coal
<«K» . n cnaleydale. Hunt Won. leable (a.a.), WooUton. Stockton, iron; vn*ai.faapel. Madendatoats; Rspwss. Chapel. Abe. Ws:
--" ' ' Docks. Cernana.cattla Ac;
. wheat: Guatare Doeka, * (a.a). Quay, Ulddleaboro,

i wo nunurwt as he most assuredly would ha —oondudss with the following boastful sentence . ^
»*w5Svv SiS______
M tt hu n often don. Ufot»,
There wu a thin .tfnd.nco ,t market. Whc.t *!«•
dall, and Ss. per sack cheaper.
Pleur- Per sack .. 87a. to 30a. , Ter quarter .. .. 45a. u Oa.
market today, but owing to prteoa having'a there waa not much trade done. Beaata fetched lla «d. li per score, and wethers Ta. to Ts. 4d. per stone. The folio were offered. Including these sold by auction by Pcrkim Sona and Hunt and Banoe
2SZ*......... I Calvea .....
9*^- ......I0OI | Pigs.......
Ra^alnlsu I. tbe ^Le " »!
Ok , Number waiting for admission—0.
Physician for the ensuing week .. Dr. Scott.
Sunreoo ditto .. l)r. Slma _
VWtors for June-J. Everett Eaq.. R. C. Hamklaaeo. E*l . and J. K. Sampson. Faq.
_________A. B. Wans. Iteaident Surgeon.
For the week ending J
"k *OT. Alt.

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