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iji the discovery of the robbery, Mr. Clairat ipplied to the city detective police, and advertised tii loss in the daily papers, and likewise in the fmn&rokers' Gazette. The flute cost thirty gaineas. Mr. Harold, on purchasing the instrument, finding it wanted repairing, took it to the taker. Mr. Clinton, of Percy-street, who recognised the flute as the only one of that description slide by him, and immediately informed Mr. Clairat of the circumstance. Mr. Clairat placed tie matter in the hands of Detective-officer Smart, rio traced it as having been pawned at Mr. Attenwrcnch's, Jfo. 72, Strand, on the afternoon of the a; of it« being stolen, and subsequently sent to Mesrs. Debcnnam's for sale at a public auction, where it was purchased by Mr. Watson. The ,!:uje stated that, as the flute was distinctly proreel to be stolon property, it must be given up, sid the Hi. be paid to Mr. Harold, with costs.


NOTES OF NEW DECISIONS. Bahkbuptcy Landlord And Tenant Eiectios Bt Assignees.—R. held of the plaintiff, «3 tenant from year to year, two farms, the esse from 29th Sept. 1864, the other from 29th Slarch 1865, and became bankrupt in Aug. 18C6. i'i assignees then took possession of the farms, and certain disputes having arisen between them led the landlord as to the observance of the terms on which K. held the farms, the assignees refused, in Oct. and Nov. 1866, to allow the Undlord to enter on the farms for the purpose of cultivating them, or for any other purpose, and »ld the feed of parts of the farms up to Christmas 1SCS, and did not deliver up possession of the one farm till March 1867, or of the other till Dec 186G. The assignees having refused to pay rent after Sept. 1866, and having neglected to cultivate the farms, on a case empowering the court to draw inferences of fact: Held, that the aaignees by their conduct must be taken to have elected to take the farms, and consequently that they vere liable for the rent owing up to the time of their delivering up possession, and for the image caused by their neglect to cultivate the too: (Bradshaw v. James, 20 L. T. Bep. N. S. 181. Q.BY)


Wednesday, June 30. Re Geo. Underwood. Tst B. A. 1861—Suspension of proceedings in

kntntptey under sect. 110.—Parochial rates. Tk antrt has no jurisdiction to order payment of niki in full where the assignees have divested thmseh'es of the estate in favour of the bank-</,, and where he has obtained his order of

Xob'on in this case was made to the court on la 23rJ inst., and judgment reserved till this day.

His Honour said :—In this case an application a- been made by Mr. Tidswell on behalf of the elector of the extra-parochial district of Toxtethpft. for leave from this court to apply to the Ktras sitting in petty sessions for a warrant of •stress on the goods of the bankrupt, in satisWon of a claim for 78(. 15s. clue for poor rates k the overseers of the said district. It appears t the file of proceedings, that a proof for f.'■ 3s. 3(i. was duly made by the collector on the <ti Oct 1868. On the 20th of Oct. 1868, pro**&n?< in bankruptcy were suspended under fc provisions of sect. 110, Bankruptcy Act 1861. wseauently, on the 30th Dec. 1868, an order was j*lebj Mr. Registrar Lee, duly acting as deputy to the commissioner of this court, in tho terms of ■Jt_156. Bankruptcy Act 1861, for payment of '>■ at. being poor rates in full. It was forcibly ?M by Mr. Tidswell, on the authority of the Mjmait of Mr. Commissioner Bacon in Ex parte ■- Animus, Holborn, 20 L. T. Rep. N. S. 281,

■tit vras not in tie power of a debtor ex*aitulB a deed of assignment or composition to *Jt* from the conditions which gave to certain £»!>• burdens a priority over the claims of creJ-tr;; but I am of opinion that it is unnecessary £s» to review either the facts or the numerous PjMorw to which I was referred, as Mr. Tidswell

* iled to satisfy me that there is any ground

* the interference of this court. The leave of

* «art is indisputably necessary in the case of r;-*?f arrangement under sect. 198 (Bankruptcy

1S61), but there is no provision of a like Option applicable to liquidation or composi"Jander sect. 110. The representative of the -';■■ ofiicere must apply to tho justices in petty I-^tt!01 a ?rarrant °f distress in the ordinary 4 b * tribunal will decide all questions both ^ . *■"! fact; and if the overseers be dissatis_J*ith the decision of the justices, they have spportunity of appeal by applying for a rule in

the Court of Queen's Bench, under the provisions of 11 & 12 Vict. o. 44. I am therefore of opinion that the present application must be refused.

Tidswell said that his client's application to the Courtof Bankruptcy was in consequence of intimation from the magistrates that they considered the question to be within the jurisdiction of the Court of Bankruptcy.

His Honour repeated that no case had been made out for tho interference of the Court of Bankruptcy.


[Nora.—Thia department of the Law Times being open to free discussion on all professional topics, the Editor is not responsible for any opinions or statements contained in it.]

Preliminary Examination For Articled Clerks.—I intend presenting myself shortly for the preliminary examination, but see no prospect of being articled to a solicitor for several years. Supposing I successfully pass the preliminary examination now, can I be articled five or ten years henee? C. G.


Law Studentship.—Can any one inform me where I can obtain particulars as to the law studentships given by the Council of Legal Education, and the exhibitions given by the Inns of Court? Can articled clerks compete for both or either of these? Georoius.

[Only Bar students can compete. Apply to the

steward, Lincoln's-inn.—Ed.]

Deed Of Arrangement.—A., finding himself in difficulties, proposes to pay his creditors a composition. His liabilities amount to about 40!., and there cannot be any assent required to the deed as there are no debts amounting to 101. and upwards, the largest one being 91. I shall be glad if some of your readers will inform me through the columns of your journal whether the deed can be registered under the Bankruptcy Act, and, if so, whether the same steps (save the list of creditors over 10J.) must be taken as in the case of an ordinary deed. Inquirer.

Burslem, July 12,1869.


[N.B.—None are inserted unless the name and address of the writers are sent, not necessarily for publication, but as a guarantee for bonajiiles.']


55. Freight Brokerage.—A ahipbroker takes a captain to a merchant, who offers him a freight of 16s. per ton for a certain voyage, which he declines. Subsequently another broker offers him 16s. 6<Z. for the same voyage, which he accepts, and this broker draws up a charter-party, which is signed by the merchant aforesaid, the captain and broker. The difference in freight between 16s. and 16e. 6d. the broker makes good out of his own pocket. The captain is now sued by the firstmentioned broker for commission on freight, on the ground, it is presumed, of being the first to introduce the captain to the merchant. I should be obliged by the opinion of some of your readers, citing cases if possible, as to the validity of the claim. It should also be stated that a third broker had previously been to the said merchant, at the captain's request, and obtained the offer of the said freight, but the captain did not accompany this broker to the merchant's office. It is customary to allow one-third of the brokerage to the merchant and one-third to the captain or owner. Can tho broker claim more than his share? X. Y.


{Q. 30.) Apprenticeship.—" W. H. P." appears to have confined his attention to the interpretation clause of the Act of 1867, and to have considered neither the rest of the Act nor the previous enactments which for the time it supersedes. Now, if he will read the very next section (sect. 3) he will find that the Act is expressly confined to the scope of certain existing enactments; and this being so, there can be no grounds for contending that the common law right in question, if unaffected by those enactments, is affected by the Act of 1867. Apparently the sole ground on which "W.H. P." bases bis opinion is that by the interpretation clause the word " employed" shall include apprentices, whether under the age of twenty-one or above that age. I confess I do not see what that lias to do with the question; but, taking the argument for what it is worth, "W. P. H." will find in studying the previous enactment, that refractory infant apprentices were as liable to bo punished before 1867 as they are now, and that in this respect there is nothing to distinguish this Act from its predecessors. Irrespective of sect. 3, I can see nothing in the Act from which even a vague inference can be drawn that it was intended to abolish the right in question, beside which, I think that the right is of such a character, and depends upon such brood principles, that nothing short of an express enactment can disturb it. M. E. S.

Q. 41.) Married Woman Real Property.—The views expressed by "W. H, P.," in answer to this

query, appear to be so contrary to common sense, and to be referable to no well-known principle, that I should be glad to know what authorities he can adduce in support. That he can adduce sufficient authorities I donot doubt, as his opinion is expressed with such confidence, but in the mean time may I venture to say that I know of none, and that my views coincide with those of "E. H. B.," viz., that the child must be legally regarded as the child of the first husband. It is true that where a child is born after marriage, that could not possibly have been conceived in wedlock, it is in law considered as the child of the husband; but the principle on which it is so considered is by no means applicable to the present case. It is, however, the only one I con think of as tending to lead " W. H. P." to the opinion he has expressed. M. K. S.

(Q. 44.) Appointment Of New Trustees—Exercise Of Power.—I do not agree with **W. H. P." and "J. P. *' in the opinion they come to herein. Stone v. Jtoufon, 17 Beav. 308: 1 Eq. E. 427, is clearly applicable to the cose here submitted. If the power had been properly followed the surviving trustee should have appointed a trustee in the place of the deceased trustee, and the trustee so appointed should then have appointed a trustee in the place of the? surviving trustee on hisdeclining to act. Is it not necessary in order to give a retiring trustee power to appoint in his own place to add the words " for this purpose a retiring trustee shall be considered a continuing trustee," or words to that effect? I should like to be informed whether in Hadley v. Hadley, quoted by" J. P.," words to that effect are not contained in that power. The enabling words are> altogether wanting in the case stated by "Querist,** and I believe their absence is fatal to the appointment purporting to have been made by the retiring trustee.

W. S.

— I must beg leave to differ from " W. H. F." and "J, P." on the point raised in this query, in spite of the assertion of the former that " there can be no doubt'* on the subject. It appears from the statement of facts that after A. had renounced, B. appointed D. as sole trustee in his own stead and retired. Now the words of the power, so far as material, are, that in case either of the trustees should renounce, it should be lawful for the surviving or continuing trustee to appoint a fit person in the place of the trustee so renouncing. Evidently then the power is not well exercised by the appointment of a new trustee in the place of B., and that is the first flaw in the exercise of the power. Again, the power is vested in the "surviving or continuing trustee." A. having renounced, I think that his subsequent death cannot be taken into account, and that B. cannot be called the surviving trustee within the meaning of the power. Neither can B. if he retire be called a continuing trustee, and the appointment made by him is consequently invalid. He should first have appointed a new trustee in the place of A., and then if he wished to retire, the new trustee might, as the continuing trustee, have appointed another trustee in his stead. Upon this point the case is on all-fours with Tram* v. IUingworth, 34 L. J. 665, Ch. The cases quoted by "J. P.," are not precisely applicable to, and cannot govern, the present. In Camoys v. Best, 19 Beav. 414, the power was vested in the surviving or continuing or other trustee, and the decision rested on the force of the words "other trustee." In Iladh ty v. Hadley, 5 De G. & S. 67, the words were "acting trustee," and it was held that a trustee would come under that denomination, if he merely acted by appointing another trustee and then retired. A third flaw in the appointment is, in my opinion, the appointment of a sole trustee, which, I think, is not warranted by the power. The words of the power, so far as material, are "To appoint any fit person or persons in the place of the trustee or trustees so dying," 4c, and without doing violence to the natural meaning of the words, I do not see how the expression can be construed otherwise than as if it were "to appoint a fit person in the place of the trustee, or fit persons in the place of the trustees so dying," &c. Moreover, the intention of the settlor to sanction a departure from the original number of trustees must be clearly expressed: {Stones v. Roirton, 22 L. J. 975, Ch.), and the most that can be Baid here is, that there is a doubt on the point. On the three grounds above stated, I am of opinion that the power was not well exercised, and that "D." can make no title. M. E. S.


Selwyn's Abridgment of the Law of Ntsi Prtus.

Thirteenth Edition. By David Keane, Q.C.

and Charles V. Smith, M.A. London:

Stevens and Sons. To the lawyers of the last generation there was no better known book than Selwyn's Nisi Prius; it was on the shelf of every office, in every bag at the assizes. By reason of its alphabetical arrangement, its abundant information was readily accessible; it had no rival; it formed, in fact, the portable law library of the practitioner. How it come to lose any portion of its popularity it would be hard to say, for, though it had rivals, none of them approached it in accuracy. Stephens's book, greatly exceeding it in size, did not supply more plentiful law to compensate for its increased bulkiness. Perhaps it was that the changes in the law were so rapid that it it was found to be impossible to keep pace with them, and that scarcely was "copy" ready for the press before law reforms completed or announced forbade the costly process of printing what in a twelvemonth would have been worthless. Be this as it may, prudence dictated delay year after year in the production of a new edition, and it was not until a lull in the process of change offered some chance of permanency for their labours that the editors of this one, Mr. Keane, Q. C. and Mr. C. P. Smith, adventured upon publication. Even as it is, they have found it necessary to omit the title "Bankruptcy," over which a complete revolution has passed since their volumes have issued from the press.

But here we have at last an invaluable body of sound practical law, so reduced in bulk by judicious compression that the whole subject is thoroughly treated in two not very ponderous volumes ; thus exactly reversing the usual fate of law books, whose custom it is to grow in bulk with every successive edition, until a little treatise for the pocket becomes a burden for the bag. It will be obvious from the accumulation of statutes and decisions since the former edition, that the greater portion of the work must have been rewritten, and with what laborious care this was done will appear from this, that the mere list of cases cited fills no less than 120 columns of small type.

Although professing to be a book of Nisi Prius law, it is quite as useful in the County Courts, which now have jurisdiction on almost every subject comprised in these two volumes; and therefore it will be as much the text-book of that popular tribunal as of the Superior Courts. Mjrcover, it contain* just those subjects on which the solicitor is most frequently consulted by his clients, and for which he needs the latest, readiest, and most reliable information. Here he will find it, and thus it will be found as useful in the office as in the courts.

If there be any reader to whom it is not already known, it will suffice to tell him that the plan of the work is this: The subjects of Nisi Prius contention are arranged in alphabetical order for convenience of reference, and each one is treated by describing, first, the general law relating to it and the evidence necessary to support the action, then the declaration, then the 'plea, and finally the damages and judgment.


MB. WILLIAM LEE, Q.C. Mr. William Lee, one of Her Majesty's Counsel and a bencher of the Inner Temple, who died at his residence, Brighton, on the 7th of this month, in the 83rd year of his age, was called to the Bar so long ago as July 1813. Mr. Lee was a most learned real property lawyer, and Mb opinion was so highly esteemed by the Chancery Judges, and especially by the late Lord Justice Knight Bruce, that Mr. JJee was often called upon by that learned judge to give his opinion as amicus curia. Mr. Lee might always have commanded a large practice, but he lacked business habits, and for ten or fifteen years past he may be said to have done nothing in the way of his profession. In spite of increasing years and infirmities he continued to haunt tho courts, too long for his own comfort and dignity. Lord Westbnry, when he came to town fresh from his successes at Oxford, entered the chambers of Mr. Lee as a pupil; and many years after, when the pupil had become Lord High Chancellor of Great Britain, at a dinner given to the Benchers of the two Temples, Lord Westbury gratefully as well as gracefully alluded to the valuable instruction which he had received from Mr. Lee. If the late Mr. Tidd was justly proud of having counted among his pupils Lord Lyndhurst and Lord Cottenham, Mr. Leo pointed with equal pride to the success of his pupil Lord Westbury, both at the Bar and on the woolsack. Mr. Lee was in the habit of saying good things in a dry and sarcastic manner. One may be mentioned. When, twelve years ago, to tho surprise of every one, the late Lord Wensleydalo was created a peer for life, Mr. Leo asked "was his Lordship tenant for life without impeachment?"


The Bight Honourable Sir Robert Joseph Phillimore, Judge of the High Court of Admiralty of England, has appointed Mr. John Postlethwaite Cartwright, of the City of Chester, to be a standing Commissioner for taking bail; and also a Commissioner to administer oaths in the said court.

The Lord Chancellor has appointed Edwin Bedford of Haberdashers Hall, London, gentleman, to be a London Commissioner to administer oaths in the High Court of Chancery.

The Lord Chancellor has appointed Mr. Charles Edward Challinor, of Hanley. in the county of Stafford, gentleman, a Commissioner to administer oaths in Chancery in England.



12th July 186i). The following regulations for transacting the business at the Judges' Chambers, will be observed until further notice. By Order.

Summonses will be issued and made returnable at eleven o'clock, at the chambers of the judges of the court in which the actions are pending.

As to applications to be made to the Judge.

Acknowledgments of deeds will be taken (by special appointment only) on Tuesdays and Fridays, at half-past ten o'clock, and those not then ready will be postponed to tho day next appointed for taking them.

Adjourned summonses will be heard at half-past ten precisely, except on Tuesdays and Fridays, and on those days at eleven o'clock, and the summonses of the day will be taken immediately afterwards.

Council will be heard at twelve o'clock.

As to applications to be made to the masters. Adjourned summonses will be heard at eleven o'clock precisely in each court, and the summonses of tho day immediately afterwards.

Counsel will be heard at twelve o'clock.

Affidavits in support of ex parte applications for orders (except those to hold to bail) to be left the day beforo the orders are to be applied for, except under special circumstances, such affidavits to be properly indorsed with the names of the parties and of the attorneys, and also with the nature of the application.

N.B.—The judge directs particular attention to the rule of Michaelmas Term 1867, and desires it should be distinctly understood that he will iiof hear any summons or application directed by the said rule to be heard by the masters.

lith July 1869

All summonses to be heard before the judge will be mode returnable at half-past ten o'clock, until further order.


THE HAMPSHIRE LAW SOCIETY. We are pleased to learn that this society has been established. At a general meeting held on the 9th inst., a codo of rides was agreed to, and the following officers were appointed. C. B. Hellard, Esq., President, H. Ford, Esq., VicePresident, T. Cousins, Esq., Secretary, A. Besant, Esq., Treasurer. The following gentlemen were appointed members of the councd: G. C. Stigant, Esq., C. J. Longcroft, Esq., S. S. Long, Esq., J. J. Webb, Esq., and S. J. Elliott, Esq. The annual dinner is appointed to take place on Thursday, the 22nd inst.

Negative Voting.—On Monday evening, at the meeting of the Jurisprudence Department of tho National Association for the Promotion of Social Science, Mr. Thomas Hare in the chair, a paper upon "Negative Votes" was read by Mr. Clair J. Grece, LL.B. Mr. Grece observed that by the present practice negative opinion was not elicited or asked for. The voter was precluded from voting against, say both the objectionable candidates, ana so was often driven to vote for one candidate as the only means of excluding the other. The logically correct course would be for him to vote against both. Another evil was, that while any number of candidates may be put forward, the support of the electoral body may be so divided amongst them, that the absurd result may readily arrive that while the election purports to be that of the majority, the representative of a minority of the constituency may be declared elected, as occurred at Brighton in the case of the election of Mr. Moore a few years ago. Mr. Grece suggested that recognition should bo conferred upon negative votes. The Legislature had recently enfranchised an extensive section of the community, and he claimed for his suggestion that it would be a measure of enfranchisement, not, it is true, of persons, but of opinion. An interesting discussion followed the reading of the paper, and votes of thanks to Mr. Grece and the chairman closed the meeting.

Breakfast — Errs's Cocoa Grateful Asd ComForting.—The very agreeable character of th:.s preparation bos rendered it a ceueral favourite. The Civil Service Gazette remarks :—" Tbe singular success which Mr. Epps attained by his homoeopathic preparation of cocoa has never been surpassed by any experimentalist. By a thorough knowledge of the natural laws which govern the operations of digestion and nutrition, and by a careful application of the fine properties of wellselected cocoa, Mr. Epps has provided our breakfast tables with a delicately flavoured beverage which may save us many heavy doctors'bUls." Made simply with boiling water or milk. Sold by the Trade only vn Jib. $lb., and lib. tin-lined packets, labelled " Jah'ei Epps and Co., Homoeopathic Chemists, London."


Judge Springer, of Iowa, recently admitted i lady to the Bar as an attorney, at Mount Pleasant, in that State.

Wills And Bequests.—The Earl of Kadnors personalty has been sworn under 160.000f. Amonr-i the bequests are two legacies of 10.000!., one left to his daughter, Lady Jane, wife of Mr. 'William Ellice, the other to his daughter Lady Mary, wife of Lord Penzance, and to these two daughters tie Earl has left his rings and his shares in the Metropolitan Association for Improving the Dwelling of the Industrial classes. He has left legacies to his servants, and to each of his labourers worihg on his estate 20s. A provision is made for his am Edward from his estates at Folkestone, Kent, a&i those in Wiltshire. The residue of his property la leaves to his eldest son, the present EarL heretofore Viscount Folkestone. Sir James Emer=ra

Tennent's personalty has been sworn under tXMV. His only son, Sir William Emerson-Tennest, Bart., succeeds to the settled estates in Ireland, from which a provision is made for his wife and his only surviving daughter, Eleanor. The will of the late Mr. T. Brown was proved under 14i'M"iV. personalty, more than one-third of which he hi disposed of in charitable bequests, as follows Christ's Hospital, 10,000!.; Booksellers- Provi^st Institution, and also their Retreat, each 10,0ft''.; Stationers' Company and School, each 50(*J.L; Royal Literary Fund, 3000/.; Hetherinrton BhsA Charity, 20001.; Benevolent Society of Blues.«f«.; and a legacy of 500!. to each of the sixteen undermentioned societies and institutions : — Artisti' Benevolent Fund, National Benevolent InstiMuoa, London Orphan Asylum, Idiot Asylum ^RedhiHj, Travellers' School (Pinner), Printers' Peaso Society, Bookbinders' Society, St. Ann's Society (Brixton), Deaf and Dumb Asylum ami Blind School (St. George's-fields), Free Hospital fGray's. inn-road), St. Bartholomew's, St. George'?, 9t Mary's, and the Cancer Hospitals, and National Life-boat Institution. Ladies' Charity School, Queen's-square, Bloomsbury, 100!.; to sevvntea clerks in Longman's house, each 50!.; to Mr. W. Longman, 500!.; to Mr. T. Roberts, his lata partner, 500!.; to Mr. Thomas Longman. 9«ii; to testator's sister, Mary Ann Brown, 10,000!.j to his housekeeper, 1500!.; to his confidential seirant, W. Dignan, 7000!.; Mrs. Dignan, 500!.; to Ml throe godchildren, each 500!.; to his execctcrsviz., M. H. Tatham, solicitor, 2000!.: Btand Hodgson, book auctioneer, 2000/.; and to W Sharp,! of Longman's, 3000!.; all legacies free of duty. There are various legacies varying in amount The residue is to be divided amongst the rranichildren of his former partner, Thomas N. Lckj

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GazetU, July 13.
To surrender at the Bankrupts' Court. Baalnghall-street.

Alexander, Richard, timber dealer, Catherine-st. Limehouse.

Pet July H. Reg. Pepys. O. A. Graham. SoL Modcalf,

Greshain-bldgs. Sur. July 28 Beard, Jacob, out of business, Barnes. Pet. July 9. 0. A. Paget.

SoL Mayhew, Carey-st, Lincoln's-inn. Sur July 30 Binqham, FREDERICK Franlim, bukcr, ttye-la, Peckham. Pet

July G. Reg. Pepys. O. A. Graham. Sol. Dubois, Churchpassage, Gresh4m-st. Sur. July 27 Bruce, ROBERT Caihnes, gentleman, adjutant In the 21st Kent

Rifle Volunteers. Woolwich-common. Pet. July 5. O. A. Paget

Sol. Buchanan, Baslnghnll-st. Sur. July 2G Dt'RROWES. Amelia BIT HOC ft, widow, not of any business. Bnr

hngtonrd. Bayswater. Pet. July 10. O. A. Paget SoL Biddies,

South-sq, Gray's-inn. Sur. July X BL'TSON, JOHN James, pFdnter, Warwiek-rd, Stoke Nowington.

Pet. Julv 10. Reg. Pepys. O. A. Graham. SoL Biddies, Southsq. Gray Vlnn. Sur. Aua. 3 Buttesshaw, Sam Pel Edward, merchant's clerk, Bolton-rd,

St. John's-wood. Pet. July 10. O. A. Paget Sols. Evans and

Co.. John-st, Bedford-row. Sar. July 3U Clauk, John, journeiinan baker, Crimscoit-st Bormondsey.

Pet. July 0. O. A. Paget. Sol. Chldley, Old Jewry. Sur. July 30 Clark, Thomas, oeipenfiar, Dulwich. Pet. July 9. Reg. Pepys.

O. A. Graham. Sol. Godfrey, Hatton-gdn. Sur. July B Coohlas, Charles, in no profession, Ladbroke-rd. Nottlng-hill.

Pet. June 33. O. A. Paffct. Sols. Messrs. Lewis, Ely-pl. Sur.

Aug. 2 Collis, Samcel Sherlock, commercial traveller, Alblon-rd,

Stoke Newlngton. Pet. Julv 8. O. A. Paget. Sol. Kisch, Wel

lington-st. Strand. Sur. July 2« COOPER, THOMAS BUCK, grocer, Kingston-npon-Thames. Pet

July 7. O. A. Paget. Sol. Jarvis. Chancery-la. Sur. July 20 Forres. Georoe, teacher of music. Aim* sq, St. John's-wood.

Pet. July 7. O. A. Paget SoL Wickens, Palmerston-bldgs,

Old Broad-st. Sur. July 28 GiBniNs, William Henry, house decorator, Greenwich. Pet

July 7. O. A. Paget. SoL Harris, Wellington-st London-bridge.

Sur. July 21; _ - .

Giles. James, beershon-keeper. West Hanney. Pet. July 8.

Reg. Pepys. O. A. Graham. SoL Cooke, Greaham-bldgs. Sur.

•Julv 27 _

Horslky, William Georoe, commission agent Brewory-rd.

Caledonian rd. Pet. July o. Reg. Pepys. O. A. Graham. SoL

Wa-son, Baslnghall-st. Sur. July 27 HUNT, WILLIAM, omnibus driver, Folkestone. Pet. July 10. Reg.

Pepys. O. A. Graham. Sol. Mlnter, Folkestone. Sur. July 28 HYAMs, HENHY, clothier, Scarborough-at, Goodman's-fds. Pet

July 7. Reg. Pepys. O. A. Graham. SoL Montague, Bucklersbury. Sur. July 27 Jambs, EDWIN, bmshmaker, Elizsbeth-st. Eaton-sq. Pot. JulyG.

Reg. Pepys. 0. A. Graham. Sol. Eaden, Gniy's-inn-sq. Sur.

July 27 James, Robert, conch builder. Whittafcor-st and Ebury-mows,

St George, Plmltco. Pet. July 10. Reg. Pepys. 0. A. Graham.

Sol. Hioks, Francis-ter. Hackney-wick. Sur. July 28 LITTLEJOHNS, EDWIN, builder. Upper Norwood. Pet JulyG.

Reg. Brougham. O. A. Paget SoL Cooke, Greshajn-bldgs,

Baslnghall-st. Sur. July 20 Mayho, John Robert, oil and colourmnn, Prlnces-st Llsson

grove. St Marylebone. Pet. July 5. Reg. Pepys. O. A. Graham.

Sol. H'ck*. Franels-ter, Hackney. Sur. July 27 MILBON. JOHN, builder, Romford. Pet July 7. Reg. Pepys.

O. A. Graham. Sol. Lea, Furnlvarfl-tnu. Sur. July 27 Mole, Robert Chapman, livery stable keeper, Hlgh-st Bloomsbury. Pet. July «. Reg. Pepys. O. A. Graham. Sol. Neal,

Plnner's-holl. Old Broad-st Sur. July 27 Moore, Edmund Thomas, out or business. Bow. Pet. July 9.

Reg. Pepys. O. A. Graham. Sols. Butler and Co., Tooley-st

London-bridge. Sur. July 28 Nicholls, Henry, builder. Rymer-rd, Alma-rd. Old Wsnds

worth. Pet. July 8. O. A. Paget. SoL Soott, Basinghall-st.

Sur. July2(J Nicoll, Georoe, hairdresser, Atr-st, Regent-quad rant. Pet.

July 5. Reg. Pepys. O. A. Graham. Sol. Morris, Jermyn

• t, St. James's. Sur. July 27 Pauie, Lewis, clerk in holy order-, Whitfield. Pet. July 8. O.A.

Paget. Sols. Torrand Co., Bedford-row. Sur. July 30 Paine, Ambrose, boerKhop keoper, Lw. Pee, July o. Reg.

Pepys. O. A. Gniham. Sols. Wild and Co., Ironmonger-la.

Snr. July 28 Penn, GEOROE William, commercial traveller, Southgnte. Pet

Julys. O. A. Paget SoL Willis, Hunter-st. Sur. July 2»i Salter, Rooer George, out of business. Eagle-pi. Piccadilly.

Pet. July 9. Reg. Pepys. O.A.Graham. SoL Watson, Baslng

h«ll-st 8ur. July 2S STHOLEY, Anne HANNAH, ballast merchant h*t« Park-rd, Peck

h;»m. Pet. July-V Reg- Brougham. O. A. Paget Sols. Morrison, Trinlty-st. Southwark. Sur. July 2G Schondore, Michael, corn broker. Great Tower-st and Ball's

Pond-rd. Pet. July .V Reg. Pepys. O.A. Graham. Sols.

Messrs. Thomson, Corn hill. Sar. Aug. 3 Scott, ROBERT, carpenter, Barnet st. Haokney-rd. Pet. July 7.

Reg. Pepys. O. A. Graham. Sols. Noon and Davtes, New

Broad-st. Sur. July 28 Sherwood, Richard, and Sherwood, Richard William,

general smith. Plumstead. Pet July 6. O. A. Paget SoL

Buchanan, Buslnghall-st Sur. July 2G Smyth, Georoe, journeyman tailor, Cireneestcr-pl, Fltzroy-sq.

Pet. July 7. Reg. Pepys. O. A. Graham. SoL Watson, Basinghall-st. Sur. July 28 Taunton, William, attorney-at-law, South-sq, Gray's-tnn. Pet.

July 9. Bog. Pepys. O. A, Graham. SoL Vyner, Cook's-ct,

Lincoln's-inn. Sur. July 28 Walton, Thomas James, merchant Great St. Helen's. Pet.

July 1. Beg. Murray. O. A. Parkyns. Sol. Diarmid, Old

Jewry.chambers. Sur. Aug. 2 Weston. JOHN, ship's store agent. Change Alley-chambers. Cornhill, and Norfolk-ter, Grange-rd. Dalston. Pet July 9. O. A.

Paget Sol. Pope, Great James-st, Bedford-row. Sur July 30 Woods, William, builder. Battle. Pet July o. O. A. Paget

Sol. Johnson, New-lnn. Sur. July 30 Woodward, Robert, estate agent, Compton-rd, Canonbury,

Islington. Pet. July 7. 0. A. Paget. SoL Kelghley, Ironmonger-la. Sur. July 2G

To surrender In the Country.

ANDREW*, FREDERICK, Innkeeper, Glastonbury. Pet. July G.

Reg. ft O. A. Lovell. Sol. Hobb«, Jnn.. Wells. Sur. July 24 BALL. Georoe, blscksmith, South Brent. Pet. July U. Reg. ft

O. A. Bryett. SoL Windratt Totnes. Sur. July 24 BLACK, UEOHtlK DONALD FRASER, and PEARSON, ALBERT

SMITH, comnii-slon agents, Liverpool. Pet. July 9. 0. A.

Tumor. SoL Etty, Liverpool. Sur. July 2*> Brandreth, William, and Holland, William, shoe munu

facturers, Leicester. Pet. July 8. Reg. ft O. A. Ingram. SoL

Durrunt Leicester. Sur. July 31 Brannan, Patrick. Birkenhead. Ptt. June 1G. Reg. ft O. A.

Woson. Sur. July 30 BROWN, JOHN, L-owkeeper, Kingston-upon-Hull. Pet July 9.

O. A. Young. Sols. Spurr and Chambers, Hull. 8ur. July 28 Chetham, James Jovcm. pointer. Rochdale. Pet. July». Reg.

FaxdeU. O.A McNeill. Sol. Woolley. Manchester. Sur. July 27 Cracropt. Frederick James, gentleman, Shaldon. Pet. July9.

O.A. C:irrlck. Sols. Howard, Weymouth; and Terrell and

Petherick. Exetor, Sur. July 27 Deruei'k, Robert, out of business, Snefnton. Pet. July 7. Reg.

ft O. A. Patoinf. Sol. Henth. Nottingham. Sur. Oct 6 Fot'LKKH, Thomas, beer retailer, Manchester. Pet. July 6. Reg.

ft O. A- Kay. Sol. Ambler. Manchester. Sur. Aug. 4 GALLON, JOHN. jun.,out of business, Newcastle-upon-Tyne. Pet

Julv 7. Beg. ft O. A. Clayton. SoL Brttton, Newcastle-uponTyne. Sur. July 31 Glanvillk, William Frederick, flour merchant Pembroke

Dock. Pet. July 8. Beg. Wilde. O. A. Acraman. Sols.

Holm, Pembroke Dock \ end Press and Iskip, Bristol. Sur.

July 21 Graven, James, engineer. Ely. Pet. Julv 8. Beg. ft O. A. Hull.

SoL Cross. Ely. Sur. July 24 Henry, Matthew, private tutor. East Hove. Pet. July 9. Reg.

ft O. A. Evershed. Sol. Lamb, Brighton. Sur. July 28 Howland. Ralph, chair 'ramer. (hipping Wycombe. Pet

July 7. Reg. ft O. A. Purker. Sol. Splcer, Great Marlow. Sur.

July 8S Hiebek, John Von Oott, tenchcrof buunuges, Monks Coppen

hall. Pet. July A Beg. ft O- A. Broughton. SoL Sheppurd,

Crewe. Sur. July 29 Hooley. William, merchant's clprk. Southampton. Pet. July 8.

ileg. ft O. A. l.:oiQJlke. Sol. Mickey, Southampton, bur.

July 17

Jackson, Joseph, bricklayer, late Bradford. Pet. July 0. Re*.

ft O. A. Kay. Sol. Nuttall, Manchester. Sur. Aug. 3 JONES, John, carpenter. Llangnmmarch. Pet July 7. Reg. ft

O. A. Llewellln. Sol. Cheese, Hay. Bur. July 2G Jones, JOHN, refreshment-house keeper, Birmingham. Pet.

July 10. Reg. Tudor. O. A. Klnncur. Sols. James and Griffin,

Birmingham. Sur. July 23 Keilshaw, Georoe, smith, Oldham and Ashton-under-Lyne.

Pet July 8. Reg. ft O. A. TweedaU. Sol. Buckley, O'.dham.

Sur. July 28 Llewhellin, JOHN, licensed victualler, Pembroke Dock. Pet.

July 10. Reg. ft O. A. Lanning. Sol. Parry, Pembroke Dock.

Sur. July 24 Marx, Leopold, commission agent Munchester. Pet. July 10.

Reg. Macrae. O.A. McNeill. SoL Leigh, Manchester. Sur.

July 30 Mollahd, William, chartormaster, Tipton. Pet. July 10. Reg.

ft O. A. Walker. SoL Stokes, Dudley. Sur. July 23 PADDON, GEOROE, cabinet make, Hlghweek. Pet. July 9. Reg.

ft O. A. Pldsley. SoL Carter, Torquay. Sur. July 28 Paoe, William Bishop, refreshment-house ke»per. Wolverhampton. Pet. July 5. Reg. ft O. A. Brown. Sol. Stratton,

Wolverhampton. Sur. July 22 Percival, JOHN, bookkeeper, Manchester. Pet. July 8. Reg. &

O. A. Kay. Sols. Eltoit and Hampson. Manchester. Sur. Aug. 4' Perkes, GEOROE, charter master. Tipton. Pet. July 7. Reg. ft

O. A. Walker. Sol. Stokes, Dudley. Sur. July 23 RUMUELOW, ROBERT, mast maker. Curdiff. Pet July 9. Reg. ft

O. A. Langley. Sol. Baby, Cardiff. !>ur. July 24 SMITH, ALBERT, baker, Bristol. Pet. July 8, Reg. Wilde. O. A"

Acraman. Sols. Bramble and Rlackburue, Bristol. Sur. July 2.1 Wood, Charles JOHN, tinner, Leeds. Pet. July 9. Reg. ft 0. A.

Marshall. SoL Harle, Leeds. Sur. July 20 WOHAM, EDMUND, butcher, Colvt n. Pet. July 7. Reg. ft 0. A.

Bond. SoL Tweed, Honlton. Sur. July 23

Gazette, July 6.

Byram. William, stone merchant. Great Western-ter. Paddington. April 1, 18G9

Hancock, William, builder, Manchester. Jan.6, ia_»8

Howell, George, and Rees, John, dxarers, Llanelly. April 2G, 1MB

Hudson, Henry Philip, solicitor's clerk. Fleet-rd, St. John's pk, Hampstead. Sept. 12, lStit!

Gazette, July 9. Baumoarten, Edward Picton, gentleman, Romford. May 13^ 1808



The Official Assignee* nre given, to trhom apply for the Dividends. Fur, E. cornet in the army, first 10*. Parkyns, London.— OriJttkM, T. grocer, first, 8s. iki. Parkyns, London.

^ssignmtnt, Composition, inspectorship, anl> Crust Jkrijs*

Gazette, Juhj 9. ALLEN, ALFRED, bootmaker, Exeter. June 11. Trusts. J. Der

ham, wholesale shoe manufacturer, BrLstol, and W. Somervell,

currier, Noble-st Arhkield, Frederick George, leather dresser. The Grange,

Bermondscy. June 12. Trusts. J. Beach, loather dresser.

Willow-walk, Bermondscy, and J. Baird, fan,, leather salesman,

Bermondsey-st, Btrmondsey Atkinson, James Samuel, upholsterer, nigh-st, Peckham.

June 3u. 4s. in 4 mos Ball. John, fellmongcr, Ross. May 20. Trust. L. Wlnterbotham.

banker, Stroud Ball, John, and Yates, Edwin James, fellmongers, Ross.

May 2U. Trust. L. Wlnterbotham, banker, Stroud Bell, Richard, out of business, Bcverley-rd-south, Penge

pk. June :». 2«. 0-/. on Jan. 17, 1870 Bkllis, Thomas, farmer, Allt Vols. Jane 20. 8s. by two Instalments of 4a. on Oct. 11, and Dec. 31 Blacklock, Thomas, grocer, Carlisle. June 22. :v In 2 mos CHARD, John, currier. Bristol. June 7. 8c. by three equal In.

stalments, in 3. U, and U mos from April 1,—secured. Trust. 0

Boyle, draper, Bldeford DEVIS, Edward, brewer, Birmingham. June 0. Trusts. O.

Hemming, and E. Hodgklns, maltsters, and V. W. Houghton,

accountant all Birmingham Donovan, Patrick, slopseller. Jcremiah-at Poplar. June IK

".- hy two equal Instalments, in 4 and 8 mos Foster, William, woolstapler, Halifax. June 15. Trusts. J. G.

Thomas, woolstapler. J. Chambers, worsted spinner, both

Halifax; and J. H. Wheelwright, worsted spinner, Rlpponden GREEVKH, GEOROE Peter, currier. Chipping Wycombe. June 21.

7m. Off,—2*. i./. in 2, 4, and tl mos from June i . Grimshaw, Jonathan, commercial exporter, Leeds. June 23.

Trusts. J. Lowley, wholesale bootmaker, Leeds; 8- T. Tolson.

blanket manufacturer, Euiishcutoii; and J. Ward, provision

merchant, Leeds Hark, Samuel: Atkinson. Richard; and Hare, James,

Jrocers, New Wortley, and CaStleford (trading as Hare Brothers). une D. Trusts. W. Stephenson, Joiner, New Wortley, and C. H. Beecroft, spice boiler. Annley

Harrison. John, and Phipp, \\ Illiam, jun., brokers, Leadenhall-st. June 1. Trusts, J. Roy, Liverpool and H. S. Schroeder, Old Broud-st brokers

Hill, John, agent, Heatlev. June IS. 2«. on Dec. 31

Hutchinson, Hhnry Leonard, builder, Harapton-ter, Hampton-vrick. June 15. Trusts. W. E. Elcke, estate agent Kensington -gardens-ter, Hyde-pk. and J. J. Dew, gentleman, Ellenborough-rd, Holloway

Jacob-*, William, saddler, Lichfield. July 2. Trusts. T. Heath, leatherseller, iind P. Craddock, butcher, both Lichfield

Jenkins, Thomas William, grocer, Aberhenflg. June 4. 3*. by two equal instalments, In 2 and 4 mos

Johnston, Henry, und Johnston, James, builders, Hlgh-st,

Wapplng. June 16. Trusts. T. Cutter, shipwright, Mlllwoll,

Poplar; G. Hedges, lighterman. Eagle-wharf, Wapplng; and

E. Richardson, wharfinger. Sharp's-w hart, Wapplng Laidlaw, Alexander, publisher. Bury - ct St. Mary - axe.

June 12. 1*. In 1 mo Lewin, Sarah Letitia. grocer, Chesham. June 10. I*, in 1 mo.

Trust. J. G. Stone, tailor, Chesham LINSEY, Thoman Busby, Jeweller, Holborn. June 2ft. Trusts.

E. H. Job, gentleman. Carter-la, and T. II Phillips, gas engineer,

Barbican LIVE8AY, ERASMUS Gilbert, schoolmaster. Portnlftde. June 3.

2*. 6rf. on July 1. Trot*. G. F. Cnsstlok, grocer, Hove MOORE, PETER, baker, Tattenhall. June 22. Trusts. D. Johnson,

and W. J. Radford, millers, both Wrexham Mulfohd, William Frederick, grocer, Florence-ter, Portobello

rd, and Kenslnjrton-pk-rd. June 14. 5»., 2*. IW. on executing

deed, and - '-■' on Sept. 14. and the debt of Davis and Co., lu

full Necrasoff. Nicholson Daykin, out of business, Harlesden.

Jun- 14. l*. (W. on July 14 Parker, John, iron merchant Derby. June 7. 5». in 1 mo.

Trust. W. Gibson, merchant, Derby PlMDLrrTT, Georgiana. widow, grocer, Fenton. June 11. Trust.

C Lowe, miller, £ therstone. and J. Salmon, grocer, Hanley Priciiakd, George, bootmaker, Blackfriars-rd. July 0. 7s.—U.,

1*. 0.;., I*. I-i . [■■■. Gd., und Is. Or/., In 14 days, 2, '., 8, antf 10 moe Purcell, Daniel, boot dealer, Manchester. June 23. St. by

two equal instalments of to. on Sept. 10, and Dec. 10,—secured Rose, William Henry, brewer, Raylelgh. July 2. Trusts. C.

Weedon,banker. Chelmsford; J. Ardley, maltster. Mark-la; and

W. I. Belcham. farmer, Raylelgh. Sols. Plews imd Irvine, Murkla ; and Dufileld and Bruty, Tokenhouse-yd, Lothbury RUYMP, ROBERT REUBEN, brickmaker, Norwich. June 12.

Trusts. W. Birkbeck, gentleman, and J. F. Ran«on, timber mer

chunt both Norwich. Sol. Couks, Norwich Sharman, William, russla broker, South Sen-house, Thread

neediest. June 28. 5s, hy two equal Instalments, on July 13,

and Nov. IF. Trusts. J. Cherles, Bishopsgntc*-t. and H. 8.

Colchester. South Sen-house. Thread need] e-st, Rus.-'.a brokers Smith, JAMEs Stephen, nautical brazier, St. George's-st-east.

June .'W. '2*. tirf. oa Ju^' 30, Trust. II. Denhard, baker, St.

George's st-east


Smith. John Paxford, wine merchant, Gloucester. May 11. Tru«t«. T. Halsey, gentlemin. WitmlnBter, H. D. Poole, gentle* man, Ngw-ml Lincoln'a-inn, and W. Wright, jun., wine merchant Bristol

Spedding. John Foster, dryaalter, Liverpool. June 12. 10*.,— 3*., Jta., and i». at I, 3. and 6 mom,-secured

Stanhfikld. Richard, ironfounder, Salford Old Foundry, in Todmorden. June 4. C. C. Dunkerley, iron merchant, Manchester, J. Booth, timber merchant, Todmorden, and R. S. Ja nee. Iron merchant, Manchester

Wilde, Peter, bookseller, Shrewsbury, and Birmingham. June 23. Trusts. P. KzekieL, commercial traveller for Saunders and Smith, leather bag manufacturers, Newgate-Bt,andW.B. Dawson manufacturer, Birmingham

Wilkinb, Frederick, egg merchant, New-rd, Whltechnpcl. June 15. Trusts. C. Foucard, Crown-sq, Southwark, and B. P. Tanderhoop, Hlgh-at, Southwark. provision merchants

WINTER, Thomas, builder, Frimlty. June 11. Trust*. 8. B. Boulton, King William-at, and T. M. Wescott, timber merchants, Wokingham

Yates, Edwin James, fellmonger. Rocs. May 36. Trust. L, Winterbotham, banker, Stroud

Gazette, July 13.

Allen, William, diaper, Sheffield. June 14. Trusts. P. GUlibrand, and R. Spencer, merchants, both Manchester

BARCZYNSKI, METER, and COLLEDOE, THOMA- MrRRAT, ship chandler*. North Shields. June 4. 7». Grf. by three equal instalments. In 3, «, and B mos from registration,—secured. Trusts. I. M. Cohen, North Shields, and J. Sohott, Sunderland, ship chandlers

BENNET, JOSEPH, hotel keeper, Workington." July 8. Trusts. P. Coulthard, gentleman, Cookermouth; J. E. Cooper, Ironmonger, and R. Harrison, cabinetmaker, both Workington

Bennington, Charles, ootton manufacturer, Blackburn. June 16. 8». by two equal instalments, in 2 and 4 mos,—secured

BLAKELEY, John, grocer, Manchester. June 16. Trust. J. Fox. gentleman, Manchester

Blundell, Walter Dpnmore, boot manufacturer. Walsall. June 24. ,V in 1 mo from registration. Trust. F. Marson, boot manufacturer,; Stafford

Burnett. William, plumber, Scarborough, June 10. 5». in 3 mos from registrition

Chambers, William Henry, jeweller, Exeter. June 16. lot by equal Instalments, in 7 days and 4 mos,—secured

Clark. John, grocer, Lymlngton. June 4. 4*. Of. In 14 days from registration

Clodqh, John, and Howitt. Thomas Bell, machine woolcombers, Bradford. June 15. Trusts. H. Brown, bank manager; B. Dufty, and J. G. Best, woolstaplers, all Bradford

Couch Man, William, messmAo, Croydon. June 23. 10s. on July 29

-cousins, James Pridie, tailor, St. Martin's-la. July 10. io». by Instalments of 2*. Gd. on Oct. 10, 1809, and Jan. 10, April 10, and July 10,1870

DALLIMORE, JOHN WILLIAM, contractor, Fareham, Netler, and Gosport. May 28. Trusts. W. Pink, coach builder, Fareham; R. Driver, timber merchant, Southampton; and 8. Trickett, stone merchant, Greoham-bldgs, Basinghall-st

DayIk, Thomas William, boot salesman, Colchester. June 14. Trust. D. Davis, boot manufacturer, Hackney-rd

Be Marthin, GuiLLERMO Enrique, gentleman. Orchard-Bt, Portman-sq. July 8. 5«. in 6 mos from registration,—secured Trust. J. Waddell, public accountant, Poultry

Bwrank, William, general dealer, Great Grimsby. July 2. 7». Gd. by three equal Instalments, in 4. 8, and 12 mos from registration,—secured. Trust. C. WUcoeksou, merchant's clerk, Kington-upon-Hull

Feist, William, grocer, Sonthwlck, near Shoreham. June 16. Trusts. H. Moore, merchant, Lewes, and J. C. Cochrane, grocer, Brighton

Good All. James, accountant. Saint George's-rd, Southwark. July 0. 2j.twi.tnl mo

GOSTUNG, Francis, boot manufacturer, Norwich. June 3. Trusts. J. G. J. Bateman, merchant, and W. Hewlett, music seller, both Norwich

Gowthokpb, William, butcher, Louth. June 17. Trusts. C. Cooper, farmer. Great Carlton, and W. Easting, butcher, Louth

Grimwade, Edward William, merchant. Saint Helen's-pi. June 14. it.—'2". tM. in 14 days and 4 mos. Trusts. C. Grimwade, wholesale stationer, New Earl-st, and C. L. Nichols, publio accountant, Gresham-bldgs, Basinghall-st

Hall, William; Hall, William Sidney ; and Hall, Thomas, jun., brickmakers, Gloucester. June 30. 2s. in 1 mo from registration

Hanks, Richard, grocer, Croydon. June 14. 7*. 6rf. by three equal instalments, in 2, J, and 6 mos from June 1,—last secured.

Htoson. John Richard, saddler, Halifax. June 30. Trusts. W. Willett, saddler's ironmonger, Manchester; T. H. Brearley, currier, Halifax; and D. Turner, draper, Rochdale

HOARE, George, hatter, Liverpool. June 12. 12*. Cd. by instalments of 4*., 4*., and 4*. 6.*., In 3, 6. and 4 mos from registration. Trust. H. Hunter, cap manufacturer, Liverpool

HUXHAM, JOHN Burgesk, grocer, Ystalyfera, near Swansea. June 25. 6«. on registration. Trust. W. Huxham, corn inspector, Gloucester

Lloyd. Thomas stonemason, Norwich. June 13. Trusts. R. Steward, Esq.. Cambridge; T. C. R. King, painter, and S. L. Hill, gentleman, both Norwich

Mather, William, and Read, John, builders, Charles-st, Westminster-bridge-rd. July 10. 5j. In 28 days from registration

MlTTON, Abraham, joiner, Halifax. July 3. Trusts. W. 8. Firth, timber merchant, and J. R. Shaw, cabinet maker, both Halifax

Oliver, Maoer, fruiterer. Great Grimsby. June 11. Trusts. E. Sellers, fruiterer, Cleethorpes, and T. Bells, builder, Great Grimsby

Penn, Charles, and Pens, Samuel, upholsterers, Dover. June 3. Trust. J. W. Thomas, upholsterer, Bishopsgate-st Without

Shepheard, George, out of business, Southampton-vu, Newrd, Shepherd's-bush. July 8. 2*. Grf. In 1 mo

Simpson, George Brown, bookseller, Dudley-pi. Clapham-rd. June 14.. 15a. by three equal instalments, on Oct. 1, Jan. 1, and July 1. Trust. F. W. De la Rue, wholesale stationer, Bunhillrow, Flnsbury

Spalton, George Thomas, hosier, Rotherham. Juno 17. 6*. M. on Aug. 2

Stephens, HENRY, plumber, Leeds. June 28. 12*. Of. by instalments of &«. Gd. and 6». In 3 and 6 mos,—guaranteed. Trust. T. Stephens, ale brewer, Leeds

STOREY, William, jun., plumber. Baa ton. June 5. Trusts. J. F. Boswell, wine merchant, and W. Wright, jun., plumber, both Norwich

Thomas, JOHN, grocer, Rhymney. June 15. Trust, W. D.

"Huxtable, accountant, Cardiff

TIMINGS, David, retail brewer. Birmingham. June 25. 2*. Gd. in 7 days from registration

TOML1NSON, THURSTON; TOMLINSON. HENRY; and TOMLINSON, THOMAS, corn millers, Altham, and Whatley. June 4. 6a. 8rf. by two equal instalments, in 14 days from registration, and on Oct. 30,—last secured. TruBts. G. Tomlinson, Read; J. Wilkinson. Padiham, farmers; and D. Riley, widow, Wh.illeyl

Trace Y, Benjamin Wheatly, retired commander in the Royal Navy, Merrick-sq, Southwark. June 28. Grf. by two equal instalments, on July 28, and Aug. 28

Watson, Henry Thomas, ship owner. Great Grimsby. July 6. 2501. on April 30. Trust- E. Bannister, merchant, Great Grimsby

Webster, Edward, grocer. South Shields. June 15. Trusts. T. D. Hails, provision merchant; G. Rclton, jun-, flour dealer, both South Shields; and J. Nesblt, grocer, Newcastle-uponTyne

Williams, Thomas, builder, Birmingham. June 22. 6». by two equal instalment**, on July 14 and Oct. 14

Wormall, William, grocer. Cleckheaton. June 16. 5s. on Aug. 1. Trust. B, Wormall, Lothersdole

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M, Fleet-street, And 1 & 2, Chancery-lane, London, E.C

Carriage paid to the Country on Orders exceeding 20*.

Draft Paper, 4a. 6V/., 6*., 7*., 7*. 9d„ and 9s. per ream

Brief Paper, 17*. f*d., and 2:1*. (id. per ream.

Foolscap Paper, 10*. CW., IS*. (W., and IS*. Bd. per ream.

Cream Laid Note, &*., I*., and 5*. per ream.

Large Cream Laid Note, 1*., O., and 7*. per ream.

Large Blce Note, 3*., i*., and 6*. per ream.

Envelopes, Cream Or Blue, 1*. 6W., and (is. M. per 1000.

The "temple" Envelope, extra secure. 9*. Gd. per 1000.

Foolscap Official Envelopes, U.dti. per HXl.

The New " Vellcm Wove Clch-hoitse" Note, 9*. 6d*. per


"We would direct particular attention to their New Clubhouse Paper: in our opinion it is the very best paper we ever wrote upon."—London Mirror.

Indenture Skins, Printed and Machine-ruled to hold twenty

or thirty folios, 1*. 9d. each, 20*. per dozen. Seconds or Followers, Ruled 1*. fid. each, 17*. per dozen. Records or Memorials, 6d. each, 5*. 6d. per dozen.

Ledgers, Day-books, Cash-books, LETTERorMiNUTE-BooKs

An immenRe stock in various bindings. Illustrated Pricb-list of Inkstandp, Postage Scales, Copying Presses, Writing Cases, Despatch Boxe*, Oak and Walnut Stationery Cabinets, and other useful articles adapted to Library or Office, post free.

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Ch-airmas— The Rhtht Hon. Russell Gurney, Q.C., M.P.,
Recorder of London.
Deputy Chairman.—Sir W. J. Alexander, Bart., Q.C.
Reversions and Life Interests purchased. Immediate and
Deferred Annuities granted in exchange for Reversionary
and Contingent Interests.

Annuities, Immediate, Deferred, and Contingent, and also
Endowments, granted on favourable terms.
Loans may also be obtained on the security of Reversions.
Prospectuses and Forms of Proposal, and all further infor-
Tnation. may be had at the office. C. B. CLABON, See.

LAW UNION INSURANCE COMPANY. No. lfli, CHANCERY-LANE. Chairman.—Sir William Foster, Bart. Deputy-chairman,—James Cuddon, Esq., Barrister-at-Law Goldsmith's-buililiug, Temple. This Company is prepared to make immediate ADVANCES on Mortgage of Life Intereste, Reversions, Freeholds, and long Leaseholds, and to purchase Reversions, whether absolute or contingent.

The Directors invite the attention of Solicitors and others to their new form of Whole World and Unconditional Life Policy, which affords peculiar and very great advantages to Mortgagees and others.

Every description of Fire and Life Insurance business transacted. Annuitiea granted on favourable terms. Prospectuses, copies of the Directors' Report, and every information sent on application to

FRANK M'GEDY. Actuary and Secretary.

Caused by
May be secured by a Policy of the
An Annual Payment of V. to 6/. ->. insures WW. a;
death, and an allowance at the rate of 61. per
week for injury.


May be provided against by

Insurance Tickets tor Single or Double JourneyF,

For particulars apply to the Clerk* at the Riiivaj

Stations, to the Local Agents, or at the Dfficw,

ill, Cornhill, and 10, Regent-street, London.

WILLI AMJ. VJAN, Secretary.

CHrrr Office.—No. 1, Old Broad-street, London.
Branch Office.—No. lfl. Pall-mall, London.
Instttcted 1820.
The outstanding sums assured by this Company, with 0*
Bonuses accrued thereon, amounting to about !,WJ0,<«fc'_, ssi
the Assets, consisting entirely of Investment* in firn-ci**
securities, amount to upwards of 9j0,u0u*.

The Assurance Reserve Fund alone is equal to mere than nine times the premium income.

It will hence be seen that ample Security is guaractwii -i the policy holders. Attention is invited to the prvptcm- J the company, from which it will appear that all kinds n' insurances may be effected on the most moderate ternu ta: the most liberal conditions. The company also grants annuities and endowments. Prospectuses may be obtained at the offices as above, sol the agents throughout the kingdom.

ANDREW BADEN. Actuary and Manser.

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Prospectuses and full particulars may be obtained m ty plication to JOHN RALPH GRIMES. SecmATj^


Established 1S2S.

Henry Barnett, Esq., M.P., Chairman. The Right Hen. E. Plevdell Bocverie, MJ^ Btpatj-i Chairman. BONUS YEAR. POLICIES effected during the current year, wSl, if force on :ttst December 1S73. be entitled to a BONUS at Next Division Of Profits In 1874.

JOHN RALPH GRIMES, Secreurr. 6, New Bridge-street, Blackfriars, London, E.C. May 1869.

THE LOCH, MOOR, and MOUNTAT Three Guinea SUITS of the new BANNOCKBUR^ Gairloch, Glencoe, Kilh'crankie, and Blair AtboU HertW MIXTURES in alll their pristine beauty of desiira *i colouring, for Shooting Fishing, and Deer Stalking.

At Alfred Wehb Miles' onlyEstablishment, li. Brook- street, Hanover-square, W. Established 1841. j

ALBION SNELL'S 25s. OFFICE WATCE equal in appearance, accuracy, and durability, to u watch at five times the cost. A written guarantee and:«)' months trial allowed. __

ALBION SNELL, Watchmaker and Jeweller, 114. fill Holborn, W.C. Established 1H48. Free and safe by po«' extra. registenK^ I

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KINAHAN'S LL. WHISKY. — Dubli Exhibition. I8B5. Thla celebrated old Iri»h' Sained the Dublin Prize Medal. It is pure, mild, n""> eliciouB, and very wholesome. Sold in Dotues, 3*. W.« at the retail houses in London; by the agente in the Wj cipal towns in England; or wholeRale, at- 8. Great Wtodsn street, London^W.— Observe the red seal, pink label ti

pi i: if • s M\ s r i:

RE'S, 265, STRAND.

If I desire a substantial dinner off the joint, *i the agreeable accompaniment of light wine, Iwth cheap « good, I know of only one house, and that is in the Strain close to Danc's-inn. There yon may wash down the ro« beef of old England with excellent Burgundy, at w shillings a bottle, or you may be supplied with half a t»« for a shilling."—All the Tear Round, June 1& 18R4, pat?? ** The new Hall lately added is one of the haodaoK*] dining rooms in London. Dinners (from the joint . re* tables, Ac, 1?, tkf.

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OX’S CRIMINAL LAW CASES; in the Court of Criminal Appeal, the Superior Courts, the Central Criminai Court, at the Assizes, and in Ireland. Edited by E. W. COX, Serjeant-at-Law, Recorder of Portsmouth. Price 5s. 6d. The Parts and Volumes may still be had to complete sets. It is the o complete series of Criminal Cases published in England. Appendix contains a valuable collection of Precedents of Indictinents. London: 10, Wellington-street, Strand, W.C. . Just published, price Ss. 6d., boards, WANS'S LAW DIGEST (Vol. 7, Part 2, "A being Part 48 from the commencement), containing the Cases reported and Statutes enacted during the last half-year (October 1868, and April 1869), so arranged that the practitioner.can find in a moment, the latest law on any subject. This is the only Half-yearly Digest of the Law. Established for 24 years. The back parts and volumes may still be had. Office: 10, Wellington-street, Strand, London.

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Magisra are AND PAR1sh Lawyeh;
Badings of New Statutes.......
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Cambridge Borough Magistrates
Norwich City Jus ices, Guildhall
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Real Paopeaty Lawyek:—
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Elementary Precedents in Conveyancing.
Joist-stock companies' Law JourtNA
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tAmerican Decisions ..
Law STUDENTs’ Jouh NAL:—
July Examination
County courts:–
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Towcester County court.
Baxkauprey Law–
overpool Bankruptcy Court
Court ruptcy and Insolvency (Ireland)
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Coakespondesce of The Profession....
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legal News

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The business on the circuits has been remarkably meagre. Perhaps the Home has shown the greatest dearth. The causes at Nisi Prius have been in the main of slight importance, whilst criminal offences have been lighter than usual.

The Registration of Trade Marks Bill is withdrawn. The Habitual Criminals Bill, which originated in the Lords some months ago, is also to be withdrawn, the Home Secret ARY declining to undertake the responsibility of attempting to pass such a measure at the present advanced period of the session.

A sing ULAR judicial power has been conferred on juries in an American state. A recent statute enacts that, “In all cases of felonies which by existing laws are punishable with death, it shall be competent for the jury empanelled to return with their verdict of guilty, and as part of the same, either that the prisoner shall suffer death by hanging as now provided by law, or that he be imprisoned in the penitentiary for the term of his natural life, or for a term, not less than fourteen years, as they may decide.”

OF Mr. O'Dowd, the new Deputy Judge Advocate-General, the Globe writes: We may call the Premier fortunate, in finding for his appointment a candidate who combines a thorough acquaintance with the esprit de corps and the training—professional as well as mental—which belongs to the Bar, and with the corresponding elements in the military spirit. This is a combination not often met with in a high degree of development, and it is one which stands the country in good stead when the work to be done is of so delicate and difficult a nature as the administration of military law. We are quite satisfied that Mr. O'Dowd is the right man in the right place, but, as we have said, it by no means follows that Mr. GLADstone should give general satisfaction by this appointment. That this should be the result arises, in a considerable degree, from the fact that Mr. O'Dowd has made his way into public life through the gate of the literary profession—a gate which has in general, we are afraid, been made much too difficult of access to those who are outside the happy valley of othcial influence and emolument. If, however, Mr. O'Dowd had merely served his party in the ordinary routine of partisan writing, we should not have been so ready to con

gratulate him on his promotion. But he was able to combine with this more ephemeral kind of political advocacy work which qualified him to serve his country as well as his party. His connection with the Army and Navy Gazette completed and signalised his acquaintance with military life in all its details, and the influence and independence of that journal will be certain to gain the confidence of the whole military profession for the new Deputy Judge-Advocate.


THE MASTER of the Rolls has, in the matter of the Accidental Death Insurance Company, used very strong expressions upon the frequent contests for the office of liquidator, which occupied so much of the time of the courts, to the injury by delay to the interests of suitors. He seemed to think it was more a question to be disposed of in chambers than to be fought out in the courts, and so far we entirely agree with him. But it is not for this that we notice the case in question, but for an incidental remark that has a special significancy at this time. “The real contest in all these cases,” he said, “was who was to be the solicitor to the liquidator, who was generally merely a tool in the hands of the solicitor.”

There is a partial truth in this observation. Undoubtedly a winding-up is at least as profitable to the solicitor as to the liquidator, and therefore it is only in the natural course of things that solicitors should seek it, and if two persons are seeking the same object, it is but common prudence in them to join hands and pull together. But it is unjust to say that the liquidator is only a tool in the hands of the solicitor, for their interests are mutual and their alliance is on even terms. The powers of the liquidator are limited, and although he can give a great deal of profitable business to the solicitor, he cannot, with safety to himself, make work for him, and that is what Lord Romilly must have designed to convey by the expression that the liquidator was merely the tool of the solicitor.

But the subject has a special interest at this moment. The Bankruptcy Bill practically extends the system of winding-up to all bankrupt estates. The trustees are designed to be, and in practice will be, official liquidators. They are to be paid, and bankruptcy trusteeship will become a regular business. Indeed, it can only be performed efficiently by persons who make a business of it, who will devote their whole time and thought to it, and keep an establishment of clerks and collectors. The pay for each case will be small, and it can only be profitably managed on a large scale, where the great bankruptcies with heavy assets will pay for the little ones. A solicitor must be attached to every bankruptcy; few estates can be wound-up without some litigation. The solicitors may fairly look to this source of business as anxiously as they do the winding-up of companies, and we have no doubt that their bills will continue to be, as ever they have been, the principal claim in the expenses of a bankruptcy. It was to meet this difficulty that we suggested —and had the opportunity remained to us, we should have pressed it upon the consideration of the House as the most prudent course—to make solicitors in all cases the official liquidators in bankruptcy, paying them by a liberal commission. None would or could do the work so well, or, upon the whole, so cheaply. Is it too late 2

THE TRADES UNION FUNDS PROTECTION BILL. The Bill is very short. It merely removes the doubt raised by the recent equally divided judgment of the Queen's Bench, by declaring that no society registered under the Friendly Societies Act shall be deemed, for the purposes of the 24th section of that Act for the punishment of fraud and imposition, to be a society established for a purpose which is illegal, or not to be a Friendly Society within the meaning of such section. It is limited to one year. This is all that can be asked for, although, as before observed, neither the necessity nor the advantage of it is apparent, seeing that the general law gives to trades unions precisely the same protection against fraud and embezzlement as it gives to other associations and to private persons. Friendly societies possess the advantage, if such it be, of a summary proceeding before justices;

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