« EelmineJätka »
which that meeting was but another instance : spoke correctly, the tendency of the expansion of remain, meet with the kind co-operation and and if he found it difficult to thank them then as the County Courts was to increase their labours, cordial goodwill of all connected with the circuit. he wished to thank them, he felt it far more diffi. and to invest many of them with functions even If he did he would find as he (Mr. McTaggart) had cult to do so now. Of this, however, at least, he more important than those which they at present found, that the labours of the circuit were not a was glad, that many of those to whom he then ex exercised; and looking at the subject as an ele- toil but a pleasure. In conclusion he proposed pressed his gratitude in their absence were presentment in one mode of carrying out that which the the health of his learned friend and successor, Mr. that night, and that what he might cay on that country is determined shall be carried out-a Harington. occasion, however imperfectly he might say it, more perfect localisation of justice—then he Mr. Harington, who, on rising, was warmly was said to them in person. Certainly no man was of opinion the delegation to the registrar, received, in the first instance thanked those gen. who had held the office had not more reason than subject to appeal, of some poi tion of the business | tlemen who had been practising that day in the he had to be grateful, either for the loyal and able will not only be advisable, but necessary, in order Holbeach County Court, for the manner in which assistance of those upon whom the conduct of the to relieve the judge of a large amount of weari. they did their work, out of, he believed, considera. business fell, or the good fortune of the relations some business, and give him time for the delibe- tion for him, knowing, as they did, that he was which, purely official, had created a strong feeling rate disposal of the ordinary work. He was con. an invited guest at that banquet. He had been of mutual friendship and regard. (Applause.) To vinced that the registrars had already exercised told, before starting on his first circuit, that he feel at the close of his connection with the circuit their judicial functions in equity and bankruptcy should find a rather more obstinate spirit in the that whatever his shortcomings may have been, in a manner which must have given perfect satis. eastern end of the district--(laughter) ; that the he at least left it with that friendship and faction to tho public. He trusted, however, that Fenlanders stuck up for their rights, and did not regard unmarred to the last, and to see so many any future legislation with respect to the County like to be beaten ; and that was a good sound of those friends assembled from all parts of the Court would not be begun without a far more English spirit. It had happened that the business circuit to assure him that it was so, was a pleasure thorough knowledge of the present system on the on the first circuit had been unprecedently light, cheaply purchased by any amount of labour and part of those who had to legislate than appeared but it was a little heavier at the Fen end of the anxiety in the office which he had held. That it to exist in those who were at that moment charged district, and just business enough, but for the was not without its labour and its anxiety those with enqniring into the expediency of that !egis. consideration of those gentlemen who took the who to no small extent, had assisted in lightening lation. It was not, of course, surprising that the greatest possible pains, and did full justice to both for him, knew as well as he did; but he details of any jurisdiction should be imperfectly their clients, to make him lose his train. He could safely say that the eleven years he had sat known by those whose legal duties confined them wished to take advantage of the opportunity of on that circuit had been eleven of the happiest to their tribunals, but he thought it would be attending to testify, in his own person, the respect years of his life. (Applause.) He had no doubt better if changes were not rashly and glibly pro- he felt for his predecessor. Ho rejoiced beyond been exceptionally fortunate in the circuit over posed by persons who had not the slightest prac- measure, and it gave him, if he might venture to which he had presided, and in those with whom it | tical acquaintance with the judicature, but whose say so, almost more pleasure than the cordial wel. had brought him into association ; but indepen. action was based principally upon that reckless come he had received at their hands. (Applause.) dent of that, the duties of the office, laborious and love of efficiency, but of the reduction of the exo It also gave him great additional pleasure to bo responsible as they were, were themselves duties pense at any pric. A change in the character thrown back upon scenes with which he had been which bad always given him pleasure to discharge of the court should not be taken into considera associated in youth, and the name of his father not because of his conspiracy, as suggested by the tion at all without a far more perfect and thorough could not be unknown as that of a gentleman chairninn, against the palladium of the British knowledge of the working of the present system, who was a very active magistrate of the county. jury (laughter); but because he felt, in discharging when that system was working well upon the (Hear, hear.) Ho elt, in becoming judge of his duties as judge, that he had helped, so far as he whole, as shown by the successive additions to its that circuit, he had the mi fortu e to have to excould, honestly and earnestly, to carry out what, I jurisdiction and by the steady increase of its busi- hibit his shortcomings in contrast with the abilities in his opinion, was one of the greatest reforms of He was far from denying the system was and perfection of his predecessor, but he should legal judicature. (Applause.) He had heard it incapable of improvement and expansion, but labour to follow, though at a convenient and not unfrequently said that the business of the improvement and expansion of a system which had respectful distance, the example already set beCounty Court must necessarily be monotonous risen year by year in the confidence of the people fore him. He was quite suro there was nothing and wearisome ; that its details were trivial as must not be introduced without full deliberation which conduced to the administration of justice matters of fact, and uninteresting as matters of and anxious enquiry. Having said so much upon a more forcibly, in conrts superior or inferior, than law. In his opinion, and he thongh their opinion subjoct in which they in common with himself a thorough good friendly understanding between would correspond with his, that was completely a alivays felt the deepest interest, he returned to those who fill the otice of judge and those who misapprehension, arising partly from ignorance of the subject upon which he rose to address them, discharge the duties of advocate; and he could the extent of the jurisdiction of the court, and being anxious to again express how deeply he felt hardly find words to express his gratitude to his partly from ignorance of the nature of the labour their welcome. Nothing in the whole course of predecessor and to those who testified to that which that jurisdiction involved. (Hear, hear.) bis past career of office had given him or could good feeling, for having prepared the way for There was undoubtedly a startling difference give him such pleasure, or soften so much the him to the extent they had. (Applause.) That, between the County Court of 1847, when it was regret at parting from a circuit over which he had again, added to his responsibility, because he merely a sinall debts court, and the County so long presided, as the words uttered by their felt, if that good feeling were disturbed, it would Court of 1872, when it had become a jurisdic. spokesman. Not that he deserved one tithe of be his fault. It was his sincere and earnest prayer tion clothed with wider powers, and provided with what the chairman had said, but because it would that it might be continued, and he could say more stringent machinery for enforcing them than always be a proof to him and to those to whom that they would find him, if not as good a lawyer any other court in the kingdom. Under such cir- suchtestimony was as dear as to himself, of the as his predecessor, as least as courteous and as cumstances, it would be strange indeed if the regard and goodwill of those among whom his honest a man. (Applause.), work were monotonous for the judge or the Bar. duties had led him-a testimony which every man Mr. McTaggart proposed, in eulogistic terms, Nor, in his opinion, did the pecuniary limit render who had his duties at heart must always prizo as
“ The Registrars and Officers of various Courts the causes tried in it one wit the less interesting the highest of all testimonies. He assured them on the Circuit," and alluded to the great assistThey knew that a claim for a few shillings night, that he should to the last moment of his life look
ance which he always received from the registrars, and often did, raise questions of fact and law as back gratefully to that meeting, and if having to to the great amount of knowledge they one and perplexing and important as those arising in a say farewell, as one must, was the cause of sorrow, all possessed of the details of the court, and to claim for as many hundreds of pounds. They had, he felt he had to thank them for having deprived their anxious desire to render the duties of the no doubt their dull causes as other courts, but he, that parting of no small portion of its pain. (Loud judge as light to him as possible. (Applause.) for one, failed to see the interest of the judge or the and prolonged applause.)
Mr. Gaches, of Peterborough, responded to the Bar in danger in the endeavour to eliminate the Mr. McTaggart again rose and said they were
toast. truth from a mass of conflicting evidence, or apply honoured that night by the presence of the learner)
Other toasts were given, and the company sepato the facts the necessary law. It could never be judge whom the Lord Chancellor had appointed to ratod. so if that evidence was treated and the principles succeed him on that circuit. The fact of his preapplied, as they ought to be, according to the sence, and also the fact of their being members rules which govern the courts at Westminster, of the same judicial Bench, prevented him (Mr.
LEGAL NEWS. and he would take that opportunity of protesting McTaggart) from saying what he should have against the notion that the majority of the cases said, and could have said in his praise had he
The death is announced of Mr. Loftus Eland, are treated according to the principle, if it could been absent. He trusted, however, that he might, Q.C., chairman of the county of Tyrone. be called a principle, of what people were pleased without any breach of judicial etiquette, congratu. The Annual General Meeting of the Inns of to designato “ rough justice," and to say that it late Jír. Hårington most heartily and unfeignedly Court Rifle Voluuteer Corps will be held in Lin. was one of the most illusive epithets ever applied. upon the appointment made by the Lord Chan. colu's-inn Hall, on Tuesday, Feb. 6. In vine cases out of ten rongh justice meant in cellor. He could also congratulate the learned Mr. Bridge, the newly appointed magistrate at justice, and he could not conceive anything more judge upon the circuit over which he had been the Hammersmith and Wandsworth Police-court, calculated to shake the contidence of the public called upon to preside. His own experience told took his scat for the first time on Wednesday. than such a notion, mischievous if untrue, doubly himn that, and there was a reason why Mr. Haring.
Mr. John Henry Barton, clerk of the peace of mischievous if true, and which could not ton should feel, in coming there, more gratification the county of Suffolk, was found dead in his bed be stamped out if those courts did not beat than he (the speaker) felt when he was appointed on Sunday morning at his residence, Bury St. with the same legal pulse as the Superior to the circuit. Mr. Harington was, what he Edmunds. He was seventy-two years of age, and Courts. It was most important, to, that the was not, a Northamptonshire man. And it must had held the office of clerk of the peace for thirty lowerclasses, to whom he believed those courts be a peculiar pleasure to Mr. Harington to find . years. had proved an immense good, should in those that his judicial functions had brought him into MR. JUSTICE GROVE.-On Saturday night a courts find that their favourite maxim, that there a country with which he was connected by family dinner was given at the Pall Mall, Cockspurwas "one law for the rich and another for the ties and associations. He trusted he might live long struet, by the United North and South Wales poor," had a double bearing, and that if those to enjoy the fruits of the ottice. There were two : Circuit to Mr. Justico Grove, to congratulate him courts had opened to them for the first time very strong elements in his favour. Lawyers on his appointment as one of the Judges of the remedies for oppression ard injustice, the poor as were proverbially long-lived, but there was Court of Common Pleas. Mr. Giffard, Q.C, was well as the rich must consent to be bound, in the another advantage which he possessed. Ho was in the chair, and there were also present Lord exercise of those remedies, by those rules which a Northamptonshire man, and the longevity of Romilly, Mr. Osborne Morgan, and nearly all the the legal experience of many years had proved to Northamptonshire men was as proverbial as the members of the united circuits. be wise and salutary. To the registrars of the longevity of lawyers. A tontine was established
Sir ROLERT COLLIER.--The Observer believes circuit, whose intimate knowledye of the pro. in the county in 1806 in which there were 90 that no decision was arrived at in the Cabinet celure of the court had often relieved him from Northamptonshire lives, and at this moment 30 Council held on Friday week with reference to the matters of detail, and caused the business of the of those lives still existed. There was an en. course to be pursued by the Government in the court to work smoothly and efficiently, he could couragement for his learned friend. With such event of the attention of Parliament being called but offer aga'n the same acknowledgment which a chance as that before him, he (Mr. McTaggart) to Sir Robert Collier's appointment. The whole he offered when he sat for the last time as judge did not despair of his successor seeing the correspondenen relating to the affair will be laid of that circuit, He wished he could hold out to completion of the new law courts.
At all before the Cabinet at the next meeting, and a them a hope that their labours would be lesgened, events, he hoped Mr. Harington might live final resolution will then, it is understood, be but, judging from public opinion, and if report for many yeors their judge, and, as long as he did adopted.
W. AND G.
the take the
THE SOLICITOR-GENERAL FOR IRELAND.-It | at would, I think, help to secure the measures Any of your correspondents' views and references to is stated in Dublin that Mr. Palles, Q.C., had been proposed by that gentleman. A SOLICITOR. cases (if any) will oblige, appointed Solicitor-General for Ireland.
80. BANKRUPTCY.-The Rules of 1871 state "where DR. BAYFORD. - The Chief Registrar of the
PERSONAL LIABILITY OF BANKRUPTCY TRUS. costs are incurred and the proveable debts do not ex. Probate Court, Dr. Bayford, resigned, on Tuesday, the appointment which he had held since 1857, and TEES-COTTON'S CASE.-Seeing that you have ceed 7501., or the estimated assets do not exceed 2001.,
a lower scale of costs shall be allowed," with a provi. was succeeded by Mr. Middleton, the Second' Re honoured this case with an article, may I very
sion that any costs paid on the higher scale in error gistrar. The learned doctor was much respected for Mr. Cotton, though I did not act for or advise costs in a case where the provable debts are under shortly state as the attorney who argued the case
shall be refunded. A registrar declines to allow full by the officials and the Profession. JUDICIAL APPOINTMENTS. It is very probable him in the proceedings which formed the subject 7501. Int the assets over 2001. Can any subscriber
gire that precedents may be found for the exceptional of this case, that the principal points taken in Mr. the practice in other courts, or the result of any apa manner in which Sir R. P. Collier has been raised Cotton's defence in an argument which, including peal? Would the solicitor be entitled to the increased to the rank of a judge, but the recently published the address of counsel for the execution creditors, rate if, after taxation, the debts and assets are dis
Fortescue Papers contain a little history occupied about four hours were first, that under covered to be above the scale ? which seems to show how hard it is to exclude the rule limiting the liability of the trustee, where
81. EQUITABLE MORTGAGE.-A. creates an equitable from a judicial bench anyone who has had, for no security is given, and by analogy Mr. Cotton mortgage by deposit of deeds (with a signed memoran. wir so short a time, even a nominal seat upon it. the estate in his hands, but that if this was not so
was not liable in this case beyond the amount of dum) to B., n spinster. B. marries, on the mortgage Sir Thomas Chamberlain was a justice of the
debt being discharged, is the receipt of B. and ber King's Bench during the reign of James I. , and the remedy was to ask the leave of the court to husband sufficient, or' must there be a reconveyance
Z. was persuaded to exchange his office for that of enforce the bond which he had given on his acknowledged ? Chief Justice of Chester-an office of much less appointment as trustee. Secondly, that the trustee
82. be dignity, and one which conferred no judicial title acted in good faith, with the advice and consent infant, and his heirs, and A. B. dies under age, who is upon the holder. After the arrangement had been of the committee of inspection, and of the
solici. entitled to the property, assuming A. B. to have been made, a certayne qualme came over his stomacke of some of the matters, as to which the costs were
tor appointed by them. Thirdly, that in respect unmarried ? to be of a judge noe judge,” and he wrote in high incurred, he acted under the actual order of the 83. DEVOLUTION OF PROPERTY.-A. by will derises dudgeon to the Duke of Buckingham begging him to contrive that he should still retain the rank of court itself. Fourthly, that even assuming that real estate to B., his heirs, and assigns, upon certain
trusts. B. , and the estate descends a judge and use " the habitt, where
judges when a trustee took hostile proceedings by action of S., his eldest son and hair-at-law. es does not deal are all well pleased and noe cause of offence to any of his opponents, that rule did not apply in this descended can C. devise or must it devolve on his or suit he was, if unsuccessful, liable for the costs
with the estate in his lifetime. The estate having once one." The matter was settled in another way, made by the Lord Keeper in a letter to Bucking. amination of witnesses thereunder, with a view of in cushions and bassocks vest after once placed
by a and in accordance with the following suggestions case, as there was no action or suit, but simply heir ? the issue of witnesses' summonses, and the ex
84. ECCLESIASTICAL LAW.-In whom does the property ham's secretary :-"You must tell my Lord Duke that if he wold have him (Chamberlayne) live to ascertaining the facts, and if they warranted an
a goe downe into Wales, his Grace must move his action or suit then taking such proceedings, and the vicar claims them and maintains that they cannot as all the other action taken by Mr. Cotton was be removed without his permission.
Has be any Ďlajestye to sign him this writt, whereby he may simply and solely relative to the administration of authority for this contention ? Authorities would be a nominall judge of the Common Pleas, with the bankrupt's estate in the court and in the oblige. his place in Wales, he disclayminge from all fees matter of the bankruptcy. It was on this ground and profitts of the place in the Common Pleas. This is the onelye way to preserve him a judge, (though secured creditors) were still creditors to trustees, with a direction to sell, pay debts
85. DOCTRINE OF IMPLICATION.-A. B. bequeathed that I contended that the execution creditors certain personalty by will (dated since the Wills Act) which he most ambitiously affectes, the poore man beinge tormented with the stone and allreadye and within the general purview of the Act; and place the remainder of the money on security, and take app to the gyrdle in his grave, but much offended that the creditors being, as it were, the benefi- the interest for maintenance of his child (naming him), at me that this preservation of his honor was not ciaries under the bankruptcy, Mr. Cotton's posing wordt overcomy child and wife should die belore
a gift on a contingency created by the follos thought of before, which with the helpe of all the tion was like that of a trustee with reference to the said child is the age of 21 years." By the same will judges in Westminster Hall wee had much adoe to his cestui que trusts in an administration suit, the testator says: " I also give to my said wife" fynde out nowe. The effect (if the Kinge should where it could not be contended that the trustee certain other things. These two bequests comprise
was personally and ipso facto liable for costs in the whole estate, the only beneficiaries, save in the aske yon) is this: to make him a supernumerarye opposing a claim or contention by one of the cestui contingency, being the child and wife. The child died judge of the Common Pleas, without fee or charge, que trusts. Fifthly, that if a trustee is liable, whole by implication or a life interest, or did a Bodie that soe, havinge once been a judge he might die a judge, which otherwise by his place in Wales he sect, 15 of the Act as to release would be a farce. intestate as regards this fund ?
Q. E. D. shall not doe, but playne Sergeaunt Chamber: solicitor's bill of costs went, it was not a payment
Sixthly, that so far as the payment of the layne.” The sequel of the story is that the Welsh of a bill within the rule, as no bill had been made of this Act seems to be irregular. Does Part I. refer
86. TRUSTEE ACT (23 & 24 VICT. c. 145)-The wording justice recovered his health and in the succeeding out or presented ; but it was a payment on to trustees of leaseholds or other personalty ? The reign actually took hi: seat upon the Bench of the account of a bill, in order that the solicitor (not term used is hereditaments which is only properly Common Pleas, of which he had been made only myself) might have funds wherewith to pay coun: applicable to freehold property. Also the tech
Pazt “a nominal” judge.-Pall Mall Gazette. sel's fees and other outlay. HENRY BARKER,
are employed. II., as to mortgages, speaks of “ hereditaments of any
tenure," and further on of “the property.” Would CORRESPONDENCE OF THE
this include personal property? Part III., in the pro. NOTES AND QUERIES ON
visions for appointment of new trustees, speaks of PROFESSION.
executors and administrators, and of conveying, 46POINTS OF PRACTICE. signing, and transferring the trust property, thereby
undoubtedly including personalty.
X, Y, Z. NOTE.-This department of the Law Times being open to free discussion on all professional topics, the Editor is not
NOTICE.-We must remind our correspondents that this responsible for any opinions or statements contained in it.
(Q. 75.) THE BANKRUPTCY Act 1869.-I am at present THE TENURE OF LAND IN IRELAND. - The N.B. -None are inserted unless the name and address of the unnble to refer "B." to any decision of the Chief
writers are sent, not necessarily for publication, but as a grievance complained of by Mr. C. Alexander in
Judge on the subject; but the learned Judge of the guarantee for buna fides.
Bristol County Court held that a trustee can be his letter to you, published on the 20th inst., can
appointed by an ordinary resolution, a simple majority be remedied by a private Act of Parliament, which
only. I believe this to be the practice. The case is would not be opposed by the chairman of committees in the House of Lords, on evidence being nary weekly tenancy is it necessary that the week's 77. LANDLORD AND Tenant.-In the case of un ordi- reported in the Law Times of the 28th Jan. 1871,
HENRY STANLEY. given that in case of recovery the eldest son should notice should expire on Monday if the tenant entered not suffer any pecuniary loss; this is usually on that day?
(Q. 76.) CRAMMING.–The writer read with a coach for
For example, if notice was given on bis Final, and picked up much useful knowledge guarded against by entering into arrangements Wednesday, would the tenant be liable for rent beyond with an insurance office, who, on payment of a
thereby. He advises “Articled Clerk the following Wedvesday ? Could the landlord claim
“ Articled Clerk" can obtain certain sum calculated on the value of the pro. “ usual custom," or on any ground whatever ?
rent up to the following Monday on the ground of the writer's pame and address at the Law Times Office, perty in question, will covenant to indemnify the
and writer will, on beivg communicated with. gladly
CANTAB. eldest son, in case of recovery, against all loss. I
furnish the names of one or two gentlemen whom he
can recommend, A CLEMENT'S INX PRIZEXAN. assume that there are no remainders after the 78. DEEDS-DUTY.-Upon an appointment of new younger brother, and that the mental condition of trustces, the following deeds have been executed.-(1.) the eldest is, as stated, hopelessly incurable. Appointment of trustees, with conveyance of real When a pupil in the chambers of the late Mr. John usual 'declaration of trusts of the property thereby estate, assignment of mortgage debt of 10851., and
LAW SOCIETIES. Bullar, I saw seyeral bills of that description in transferred, and also of the property travsferred by the course of preparation. A SUBSCRIBER.
LEEDS LAW STUDENTS' SOCIETY. separate deeds. (2.) Transfer of three debenture bonds
of 30001. each. (3, 4, and 5.) Three deeds transferring A MEETING of this society was held on Monday, COUNTY COURT PROCESS.-Referring to your or some other of your learned correspondents, kindly
mortgage debts of 16001., 15001., and 8001. Will “Z. Y., the 15th inst., in the Philosophical Hall, Park-rom, comments on the expense of a County Court sum
Mr. E. Weston in the chair. The subject for dissay what duty should be paid on the respective deeds. cussion was, mons and the costs of a writ, I can certainly say
That the plea of guilty should not that I never received a writ for service on which
be accepted by the judge in any case. the costs indorsed were so little as the total costs - the year 9851 a piece of Mand was conveyed to Addyman in the negative. The motion was lost
70. School Board-ENROLMENT OF CONVEYANCE TO. opened the debate in the affirmative, and Mr. of obtaining judgment for 101. in the County trustees upon trust to erect a school thereon, to be con- by a majority of one. Court would be, supposing the action to be un. ducted upon the principles of the British and Foreign defended. This would be but 318 , and I do not School Society. This deed was duly enrolled in Chancery remember ever seeing a less sum than 35s. indorsed on the 5th Nov. 1851. The site and scbool erected
LIVERPOOL LAW STUDENTS' SOCIETY. on a writ for costs, and this upon a sum sued for thereon have been transferred by the trustees to the At a meeting of this society held at the Law Li. of 21. 11s. 10d., in which case the County Court Referring to sect. 30, sub-sect. 1, of the Elementary Mr. Alfred D. Townsend, solicitor, presiding, the
school board for the
parish without any consideration. brary, 14, Cook-street, on Thursday, the 18th inst., summons would have been but 4s. I may add that Education Act 1870, it is enacted (inter alia) that the subject for discussion was if a defendant admits the debt he saves half the "school board shall acquire and hold land for the pur: primogeniture to be abolished
P" After several
Ought the law of hcaring fee and all witnesses' expensos.
poses of this Act without any licence in mortmain;" GEORGE WILKINSON, Registrar. and also referring to Williams on Real Property, p. 68, of the members present had addressed the meet
6th edit., it is stated " when land has been already de ing, a visitor, Mr. W.J. Stewart, of Exeter College, THE LEGAL PROFESSION.—May I refer Mr. to other trustees or to another charity does not fall and interesting account of the right of primogeni;
voted to charitable purposes, the conveyance thereof Oxford, spoke on the question, and gave a long Charley to my letters and the other correspon.
within the purview of the Mortmaiu
arguments in favour of and against dence which took place in your paper at the end ingly requires no special attestation or enrolment." of September and the beginning of October last without any consideration, does that deed (looking
at the meeting the negative was carried by a large
The transfor to the school board having been made its continuance. Upon the question being put to year Such associations as I have there hinted | the above facts and references) require enrolment ? | majority.
column is not open to questions involving points of law
to rcad with &
coach but not to cram.
Mr. Dixon ARTICLED CLERKS' SOCIETY.
tutors. He completed his education at Trinity A MEETING of this society was held at Clement's.
College, Dublin, where he graduated in 1810, inn Hall, on Wednesday, the 24th Jan. inst.
J. E. CLOWES, ESQ.
closing a brilliant collegiate career by taking both Mr. H. Lewis Arnold in the chair. Mr. Kenning The late John Ellis Clowes, Esq., solicitor, of the gold medal and Law's first mathematical prize,
" had his health per: opened the subject for the evening's debate, viz., The Elms, Iver, Bucks, late of Brunswick-square, and (says the Morning Mail) sented in the British Parliament.” The motion the 10th inst., in the eighty-third year of his
age, called to the Bar at Lincoln’s-inn, and subse"That the Colonies should be directly repre- and of the Inner Temple, London, who died on mitted, there is no doubt he would have obtained
the fellowship for which he studied. He was was lost by a majority of four.
was the fourth son of the late Charles Clowes, Esq.,
of Langley-hall, Cheshire, and of Delaford, Buck? quently at Dublin in Trinity Term, '1817, and he HULL LAW STUDENTS' SOCIETY. inghamshire, who served the office of high sheriff was appointed a Queen's Counsel'in 1859. “At The usual weekly meeting of this cociety was
of that county in 1794, and died in 1813; his the Bar,' says the journal above quoted, "he was held on Tuesday evening last. R. Middlernis, Esq., mother was Anne, daughter and co-heiress of the regarded as a not less able advocate than he subsesolicitor, occupied the chair. The point for discus- late Edmond Dawson, Esq., of Warton, Lan. quently proved an accomplished judge, as Chair.
man (for nearly thirty-four years) successively of sion was, "Is an action maintainable for inducing cashire, and he was born in 1789. another to break a contract, the act of inducing admitted a solicitor in Michaelmas Term 1818, and the counties of Londonderry and Wicklow. of being done maliciously and with fintent to injure practised for many years in King's-bench-walk, a retiring and gentle nature, his intellectual and the plaintiff.” Mr. Pearce and Mr. Mayne appeared Temple. He was also a commissioner for the moral excellence, his learning, piety, and benevofor the affirmative, and Mr. Spink and Mr. Wray administration of oaths in Chancery. Mr. Clowes lence, were little known beyond the circle of supported the negative. After considerable discuss married Sophia Anne, the last surviving child of his friends, who loved him in life, and mourn sion thọ point was decided in the affirmative by Mr. John B. B. Cobb, formerly of the India-house, him in his death.” At the time of his decease, the chairman's casting vote.
by whom he had issue. His son, Mr. Ellis Clowes, Mr. Lendrick was one of the oldest members
was admitted a solicitor in 1850, and was for some of the legal profession in Ireland ; at all events, ANNUAL DINNER OF THE NOTTINGHAM time a junior partner in the firm of which his only about a dozen names of earlier date in refather was the head.
gard to heir respective calls, inclusive of the ARTICLED CLERKS' SOCIETY.
Irish judges, stand above that of Mr. Lendrick in The fourth annual dinner of the above society was held at the Lion Hotel, when there was a
F. BRODIGAN, ESQ.
the legal department of Thoms' Irish Directory
for the current year. Mr. Lendrick, who was large attendance of members. The president of The late Francis Brodigan, Esq., barrister-at-law, a magistrate for the counties of Londonderry the society (Mr. Jegse Hind) occupied the chair, of Pilton House, in the county of Meath, who and Wicklow, married, in 1817, Frances, eldest and Mr. George Parr was elected vice-chairman.
died on the 13th inst., in the 61st year of his age, daughter of the late Francis Hodgkinson, Esq., The honorary secretary, Mr. J. W. McCraith, late Francis Brodigan, Esq., by Mary, daughter of by whom he has left an only surviving child, Mr.
was the second, but eldest surviving son of the LL.D., Vice-Provost of the University of Dublin, read the annual report as follows :" In compliance with the rules of your society the late Mr. Thomas McEvoy, of Drogheda, county William Edmondstone Lendrick. The remains
of your committee have pleasure in furnishing in Meath. He was born in the year 1810, and was
the deceased gentleman were interred in the this , their fourth annual
report, an account of educated at Trinity College, Dublin, where he family vault at St. Mark's Church, Dublin. the society's proceedings during the past year. took his bachelor's degree in 1832. Called to the The sessions have comprised twenty-three meet- Bar at the Middle Temple in May 1838, he pracings, at which, in addition to the address de. tised for some time as a special pleader, and sub. PROMOTIONS & APPOINTMENTS. livered by Jesse Hind, Esq., the president of the sequently for many years as an equity conveyancer society, eight questions
of a legal, seventeen of and draughtsman, at his chambers, in Garden (V.B.-Announcements of promotions being in the nature a jurisprudential character have been discussed, court, Temple. Mr. Brodigan was a magistrate of advertisements, are charged 28. Od, each, for which
postage stamps should be inclused.] and seven impromptu discussions have taken for the county of Meath, and served the office of place. The average attendance of members has high sheriff of that county in 1857; and again in The Lord High_CHANCELLOR has appointed been nine, the highest being fourteen and the 1863. He was married, and has left issue, a son lowest six.
Mr. Wilson Lloyd Fox, of Falmouth, Solicitor and Francis, captain in the 28th regiment, who was
notary public, a Commissioner to Administer Oaths ". Your committee refer with great pleasure to born 1836, and now inherits the Pilton estate.
in Chancery, in England. the great interest manifested by the president in
The Right Hon. Sir William Bovill, Knt., Lord the welfare of your society, and his frequent
S. MAYER, ESQ.
Chief Justice of Her Majesty's Court of Common attendance at its meetings. They also view with The late Samuel Mayer, Esq., solicitor, who died Pleas at Westminster, has appointed John Hall, satisfaction the flourishing state of the society on the 24th Dec., at his residence, St. Catherine's of Bolton, in the county of Lancaster, to be a Peras regards the number of members, there being Priory House, Gloucester, in the sixty-firs: year of petual Commissioner for taking the Acknowledg. now twenty-three and twelve ordinary members. his age, was the eldest son of the late Mr. Thomas inents of Deeds to be executed by Married Women, Although there have been some resignations, the Mayer, of Gloucester, by Hannah, daughter of Mr. under the Act passed for the Abolition of Fines elections of new members have more than counter. Samuel Walbank, of Estcourt House, Wilts. He and Recoveries, and for the substitution of more balanced this loss. Financially also the position was born at Gloucester in the year 1810, and was simple Modes of Assurance. of the society is a good one. As in most of the admitted a solicitor in 1832. Ho was appointed in Mr. William John Hickman has been appointed past reports, so in the present, your committee 1844 to the office of clerk to the board of guardians Solicitor to the Southampton School Board. have to complain of the laxity shown by some of of the Gloucester union, and superintendent the members, who, by their non-attendance and registrar of births, marriages, and deaths for the indifference, materially hinder the society's use, same district, the duties of which he fulfilled for fulness. Your committee, however, are gratified period of twenty-seven years.
Mr. Mayer to find, on the other hand, that there are many married in 1833, Mary Eliza, youngest daughter useful members of the society, against whom the of Charles Fletcher, Esq., by whom he has left
Professional Partnership Dissolbed. charge of indifference cannot be brought. five children. The remains of the deceased
Gazette, Jan. 12. “Your committee congratulate the members of gentleman were interred in the Gloucester SHARP, W. and H. P., attorneys and solicitors, Gresham House, the society upon the unusually interesting and Cemetery.
City. Dec. 31. (William Sharp and Henry Parkinson sharp.) spirited debates which have characterised the meetings of the past sessions, and they urge THE HON. G. C. VERNON.
Bankrupts. upon all members who have the welfare THE late Hon. Gowran Charles Vernon, barrister
Gazette, Jan, 19. of the society at heart, to assist the secretary at-law, who died on the 15th inst., at his residence,
To surrender at the Bankrupts' Court, Basinghall.street. and committee in preparing and carrying out 37, Montague-square, in the forty-eighth year of me. THOMAS, out of business Addlestone: Pet Juniper.ee
JurraySols. Reed , chmbs. Feb.6 their programme, not only by forwarding sub- his age, was the second son of Robert Vernon, RUITER, MARK, fruit denler, Endell-st, Long acre, and Haitiat
. jects, but also by volunteering to take an active Lord Lyveden, better known by his former name
Covent. . Rice. SolJenkins part in their discussion. In conclusion, your com.
Tavistock-st, Covent-gurden. Sur. Feb. 1 of the Right Hon. Robert Vernon Smith, many VARNAN, JAMES, out of business, Whitecross-st, St. Luke's. mittee must also urge upon all the members to use their utmost endeavours to induce such
years M.P. for Tralee, and afterwards for North. articled clerks as have not yet joined the society of Control ; his mother was Emma Mary Fitz.
ampton, and at one time President of the Board to do so at once, in order that by extending its
BLO FIELD, JOIX, corn merchant, Mellis, and Eye. Pet. Jan. 16. influence its power to do good may be increased." Patrick, daughter of John, second and last
CHETWYND, EDWARD GEORGE, commission agent, Rock Ferry. The treasurer, Mr. Charles Stroud, then read a
of Upper Ossory, and sister of Lord Castletown. report, which showed the financial affairs of the He was born on the 9th Nov. 1825, and was edu. JONES,
JAMES, draper New Quay, Co. Cardigan. Pet. Jan. 17. society to be in a flourishing state, there being a where he graduated B.A. in 1847, and proceeded cated at Eton, and at Trinity College, Cambridge,
PRICE, FRANCES ASX, provision dealer, Liverpool. Pet. Jan. 18. balance in hand of over 11l.
ROBERTS, SAMUEL, flour dealer, Liverpool.
WALKER, WILLIAM, and WALKER, JAMES, tailors, Maidstone. Articled Clerks' Society,” and said that he had Norfolk Circuit, and he also for many years great pleasure in submitting this toast. The attended the Leicester and Northampton sessions.
WILKINS, JAMES, innkeeper, Brighton. Pet. Jan. 16. Reg. Ever. meetings of the society had been very well con. Mr. Vernon was appointed in 1859 to the recorder.
Gazette, Jan. 23. ducted, and showed that the members of the ship of Lincoln, which now becomes vacant by Marx, ROBERT Kinder, Australian merchant. Lime-st-chmbs,
To surrender at the Bankrupts' Court, Basinghall-street. society were highly interested in its success. The his decease. He married in 1857, Caroline eldest legal knowledge which had been displayed was daughter of the late John Nicholas Fazakerley,
Liine-st. Pet. Jan. 20. Reg. Roche. Sur. Feb. 8 very satisfactory, and he sincerely hoped that the Esq., of Burwood, Surrey, by whom he had issue CANEVALI, JOHx, licensed victualler, Ormskirk, near Liverpool society would progress and prosper.
He im. pressed upon all articled clerks who were not Vernon was very sudden, being caused by, the one son and three daughters. The decease of Mr.
MAKIN, EDWIX JOHN, slate merchant, Sheffield.
Reg. Wake. Sur. Feb. 8 members the necessity of joining the society, external application of a very powerful anodyne. WARDENBEROESA MUEL HENDY: shipping agent, Manchester and which was doing an infinite amount of good, and An inquest was held on his body, and a verdict
Liverpool. Pet. Jan. 18. . ListerFeb. 12 coupled Mr. Abbott Thurman with the toast, who
was returned in accordance with the evidence responded on behalf of the society, and thanked
Gazette, Jan, 16. them for the enthusiastic manner in which they brought forward.
BARLOW, EDMUND ALFRED, Journeyman coach plater, South had drunk the toast.
HALFHIDE, EDWARD JOSEPH, draper, High-st, Hounslow. Dec. J. W. J. LENDRICK, ESQ., Q.C.
Gazette, Jan. 19. As EVENING BEVERAGE CACAOINE. The Food
The late James William John Lendrick, Esq., Lortus, GEORGE WILLIAM, commonly called Lord George Journal says :-By a new process to which the pibs are Q.C., who died on the 19th inst., at his resi.
William Loftus, no profession, Edward-st, Portman-sq. April 9, subjected, the principal part of the oil is effectually dence, 114, Pembroke-road, Dublin, in the eighty. Temoved; a thin beverage, well adapted for afternoon first year of his age, was the eldest son of the or evening use, as a substitute for tea, being the result. late James Lendrick, Esq., of Shane's Castle and
Liquidations by Arrangement. The flavour of Caca'oine will, in addition, be a great Fort William, in the county of Antrim, by Farbara,
FIRST MEETINGS. attraction to all." - Each packet or tin isabelled; daughter of Charles Alder, Esq. He
was born at "JAMES Epre & Co., Homeopathic Chemists, London."
Gazette, Jan. 19. Also makers of Epps's Milky Caca'oine (Caca'oine and Shane's Castle in the year 1790, and was educated ADLER, ESTHER, boot manufacturer, Globe-rd, Mile End-rd;
Feb. 2, at three, at the Five Bells tavern, Bermondsey-84. Sole at the Royal Academy, Belfast, and under private Bilton, New Bridge-st, Blackfriars
Pet. Jan. 15. Reg. Hazlitt. Sol. Bartlett, Chandoc-st West,
To surrender in the Country.
Rex. Pretyman. Sur. Jan. 30
Jan. 15. . Sur.
Reg. Watson. Sur. Feb. 1
Pet. Jan. 17.
Watson. Sur. Jan. 30
Pet. Jan. 16. Reg. Scudamore, Sur. Feb, i
shed. Sur. Jan. 6
To surrender in the Country.
Pet. Jan. 18. Keg. Watson. Sur. Feb. 5
Pet. Jan. 18.
Molton-st, Oxford-st. April 21, 1570
ANDERSON, AYTEX JULIUS, ship chandler, Clee; Feb. 1, at twelye WE TVACOTT, JOIX MARTIN, chemist, Alcester: Feb. 5, at three,
offices of Messrs. Grunger and Wintringham, Great Grimsby at office of Jones, solicitor, Aicester. Sol.. Sanderson, Warwick ATRE, EDWARD ORTOX, corn commission ivent. Markola, and WILKINNON, JOHN RICKETT, cabinet maker, Melton Mowbray:
Kildare.ter, Bayswater; Feb. 9, ut thre, at the Corn Exchange Feb, , at two, ut office of Sol.. Owston, Leicester
WILSON, TIOBAs, grocer, Stockton-on-Tees; Feb. 2, at three, at BANK, ROBEXT THOMAS, builder, Bentham-rd Sonth Hackney; office of Sol, Dobson, Middlesborough
Feb. 6 At twu, a vftice of Sol, McDiarmid, Old Jewry.chmbs BIRTWISTLE, JOIX, stoel merchant, Scholes; Feb. 5, at two, at
WOODWARD. EDWIX ALDERMAX, Tucer, Crewkerney : Feb, 11, at the Minoreit hotel, Wivan. Sol., Lowe, Liverpool
three, at the Thrce Choughs hotel, Yeovil. Sol., Budge, Crew.
kerne Bose, BARNARD BESJAMIN, painter, Swatham: Feb. 2, at YATES ROBERT, saddler, Accrington: Feb.), at throe, at the
twelve, at the Crown hotel, Swafflam, Sols., Emerson and White Bull hotel, Blackburn, Sul., Aal. Accrington
office of Sol, Gaches, Peterborough
Orders of Discharge.
two, at offices of Sol.. Graham, Newport CHON, JANEs, chee-eininger, Pimlico-rd; Feb. 8, at twelve, at
Gazette, Jan. 9. ottee of Sol., Cole, Xerthumberland.st. Strand
RRADY, CHARLES, greengrocer, Stack Orchar l-st, Caleirnian.nt CLARKS0%, THOMAS, licued victiuller, Aldridge ; Feb. 5. at eleven, is office of Sol., Wrxht, Oldbury
CASTEY, GEORGE, and CASTEY, WILLIAM, Lubacconists, Church.
st, Woolwich CONSTABLE, THOMAS, accountant, Coleman-st, City, and Arling. n. 9. Now Noth-rd; Feb.j, at three, at office of Sul., Knupp,
Garette, Jan. 16. Colemuner
BANTABLE, ELISHA, sen., buker, Belgrave.st, Lyde-pk-rd, and CHANN. HARRISOX, coal merchant, Ramsgate; Feb. 3, at eleven,
Landport autotee of Sol, Tuine, Margate
DAW, FREDERICK WAVCOTT, and DAY, WILLIAM HESIT, DENDY, WILLIAM, bellhanger. Brighton ; Feb. 3, at one, at offices
builders, Blechyadenst, ken-ington of Sol., Gutteridge, Brichton
RHODES, WILLIAM CILARLEN, steel merchant, Sheffield DUFFY, JOIN MICHAEL, pavior, Andnver-rd, Hornsey-rt; Feh.
5, at rix, at the Lion Cafe huse, Evelyn-st. Deptford. 3 1.,
Hicks, Francis-ter, Victoria-pk
The Oficial Assignees, &c., are giron, to whom apoly for the FIELDING, WILLIAN, wool sorter, Rochdale; Feb. 2, at half-past
Dividends. three, iti office of Sols, Diests, Roberts, Rochdale
4wroom and sime, innkeepers, first and final, ex. At office of Sale, GAMBLE, THOMAX, currier, Grent Dittield; Teb, 5, at eleven, at
Brown and Pear-on, Bristol.-- Fathirip J. wholesale drugkis, uffice of Soli., Shepherd, Crust, Todd, and Mills, Reverley
first, Bw. At tice of Sol, Cronhelm, Halifax.-fimilit mollit * GASKIN, WALTER, farmer, Littlemoor 'Tibshelt; Feb..), it twelve, merchants, 23, 31, At uflices of Trust, W. J. White, 3, Kingst at the Naz's Head Inn, Mimpatield. Sol., Wulkden, Mansfield
Cheapuide. GILDANDUE, GEORGE, grocer, Durham; Feb.á, at eleven, at ! Iripiry. J. ironfounder, first, 58. At office of Trust. J. Glassoock,
office or Sol., Alcuck, jun., Sunderland GhaxGE, JOIX DARLEX, and RANGE, THOMAS, *tonemasons,
15, Sidney-st, Cambridge. - Thi, J. joiner. At offices of Gamble
and Harvey, Creditors' Mercintile Association), 1., Coleman-st. Gilly gate, Febj, at three, is office of Sole., Paley and Ilusband, Trust. W. C. Harvey.-ld, W. C. of Cardiff, sirst and tinal, ww. GI, York
At N, St. Mary-st, Cardiff Trust. F. C. Hill. -- Irinn, G. farmer, GREENWOOD, JOIX, wonlso ter, Rochdale; Feb. 2, at four, at 2s. 8. Trust. w. Cooper.- Trani, B. farmer, first and final, ottice Sols., Messrs. Roberts, Richdale
1.6. At Sol. Coks, Sorwich.- Lante, F. Cal merchant, 3. A: GREENWOOD, JOXAS, grocer, Halifax, Feb. 5, at four, at office of office of Trust. H. Parker, coal merchant, Adliacombed, Cros. Sol., Storey. Hulit. X
don. Sim, G. cordwainer, first, ts. At Trust. 11. Wenna, GRIGG, FRANCIS biser, Bristol; Feb. 7, at twelve, at offices of Newbury-st, Wantage.--Intrisford, E. ciastic win maniert, Sols, Messrs. Murly, Bristol
tirst, s. At officer of Harrison and Co., accountans, 1, Becket GROUNDS, THOMAS, painter, Somersham ; Feb. 1, at eleven, at the Wentworth hotel, Peterborou xh. Sols., Deacon and Wilkins
Well-lu, Derby. Trust. T. H. Harrison. HALLIGAN, JOHN, baker, Manchester; Feb. 5, at thide, at silico
of Sols, (turner unit Horner, Manchester II ARU EX, JALES, PHILIP', grocer, Munningham ; Feb. 7, at four, BIRTHS, MARRIAGES AND DEATHS
htflue of Sol., Berry, Biudiuril II ARRIS, ROBERT, CIDGEY, builder, Bristol: Feb. 5, at eleven, at uffices o: Mestk. Kancock, Trigos, and Co., public account.
BIRTHS. anta, Guildhall, Bristol, Sol. Brod
POOK.-On the 23rr inst., at Wandsworth, the wife of W. A. HANRY, SAMUEL, licensed victvaller, Llantxitvardre ; Feb. 2, at Pocock, Esq., burrister-at-law, of u daughter.
two), at offices of Sol., Thomas, Pontyprida
MARRIAGES. office of Mr. Charles Frederick Sinith, accountant, Kiunst, BELLES - TOWNSEND.On the 15th inst., at the R.C.Cathedral, Chepside. Sol., kins, Portsen
Plymou'h, Thomis Joseph Bullen, Esq. ftit Inner Temple, HANTILORNE, SANUEL, licensed victualler, Wolverhampton; to Alice Mary, danghter of Richard Townsend, Esq., M.I.C.E.,
Feb. y, at three, at the Star and Garter hutel, Wolverhampton. of Stoke, Devonport.
DRAPER-HENNELL.-On the 16th inst., at the French Protestant HAYDEN, JOnx, utor, biskup Auckland; Feb. 12, et a quarter Church, St. Martin's.le. Grund, London, Edwart Herbert Draper
past four, at the King's lead hotel, Darlington. Sol., Trolter, barrister-at-law, to Eliza, daughter of Thomas Hennell, E.1., Bishop Auckland
Kenilworth HELE, THOMAS, fish denler, Preston; Feb, 2, at eleven, at office SMITH-CADMAN.-On the 22nd inst., at St. Peter's Church, Messrs. Turner, solicitors, Preston
Onchau, Isle of Man, Spencer Marsh Smith, solicitor, Shettes, HIGNETT, JOSEMI BARNABAN, merchant, Liverpool; Feb. 5, at to Caroline, youngest daughter of Hunty Cicman, Esq, uf
cleven, at ottice or Gibson and Bolind, accountants, Liverpool. Housetruke, Onchun, Isle of Man.
Sols., Anderson, Collins, and Robinson
St. Edmund's, aged 72. John HLLIMAN, WILLIAAL ADNI, grocer, Cardir; Feb. 5, at one, at otticus of Barnard, Thonbils, Clarke, and Co., accountants,
Henry Borton Esc., for thirty years Clerk of the Peace for the
county of Sufk. Cardirt. Sol., Grithth, Cardin
CLUTTERBIK.-On the 18th inst., at 18, Brunswick street. Car. HOLLOWAY, WILLIAM1, Bristol: Feb. 3, at twelve, at offices of linle, aged 24, Mary koze, the wife of Richard Henry Clut:erbuck, Sol., Clifton, Bristol
Solicitor. HOLT, JAMES, woulsorter, Healey, near Rochdale; Feb, 2, at ESTLIN.-On the 22nd inst., nt Somerton, Somerset, aged 25, three, et offices of Sols. Versrs Roberts, Rochdale
Clar Lucy, wire ot Alfred Laird Estlin, citor. HUGIES, ROWLAND ALFRED, hatter, Bristol: Feb. 3, at eleven, IIAWORTI. On the 21st inst., at Lythurn, age, Adam Lonar
at office of Messrs. Hancock, Triggs, and Co., puble account: Hworth, of Dun-car, Bolton-le-Murs. unts, Guildhall, Bristol. Sols., Messrs. Brittan, Bristol
LENDRICK.-On the 19th inst. at 114, Pembroke road, Dublin, JACKSON, CHARLES, tilor, Cork-st., St. James's, Westminster; ized Si, Jas. W. John Lendirick, Esq., Q.C., for many yer Feb.), at eleven, at ollice of Sols., Guscotte, Wadhain, and Daw,
Chairman of Quarter Sessions of the counties or Londonderry Essex st, Street
and Wicklow. JERSTS, JOHN, butcher, Stone; Feb. 3, at eleven, at office of Sol.,
PARTRIDGE AND LEKFAH, JOHN FREDERICK, baker, Neville-rd, Stoke Yewing.
ton; Feb. 13, at iwo, at office of Mr. Frederick liolloway, accountant, Ball's Pund-rd, Islington. Sul., Heathfield, Lin. WHOLESALE & RETAIL STATIONERS,
n's inn fields MEE, JOSEP, commission agent, West Smithfield and Grey. 192, FLEET-STREET, AND 1 & 2, CHANCERY-LANE, LONDON, E. hound-yard; Feb,, at two, at office of Memors, Foreman and Cooper, accounants, Gresham-st. Sols., Phelps and Sidgwick, Carriage paid to the Country on Orders exceeding 208.
DRAFT PAPER, 48. 61. 68., 78.,78. Od., and 98. per ream. MOULDING, RICHARD, Joiner, Blackburn; Feb. 5, at ton, at once
ERILF PAPER, 156. Cal., 178. xl., and R. 6:1. per reann. of Sols., Messrs. Buckhouse, Blackburn NEWEY, JOHN, grocer, Henley-in-Arden; Feb. 0, at three, at
FOOL CAP PAPER, 10. O., 13. 60., and I. Gr. per ream. office of Sol., Rowlands, Biriningham
CREAM LAID NOTC, 3X., 1., and us. per ream. NEWSON, PEILIP, jun., and BENSLEY, JOHX, fishing boat owners,
LARGE CREAN LAID NOTE, 4., ex., and 78. per ream. Gorleston, Feb. 6, at twelve, at office of Sul., Culaude, Great
LARGE BLUE NOTE, *., 18., and Gn. per ream. Yarmouth
ENVELOPES, CREAN OR BLUE, 15.0d., and 6s. Gl., per 100. ORRY, ANNE, grocer, East Barkwith; Feb. 5, at eleven, at the THE "TEMPLE" ENVELOPE, extra secure, 9x. 611. per 1600. White Hart Inn, Lincoln. Sol., Wood, Louth
FOOLACAP OFFICIAL ENVELOPEN, 18.6(l. per 1.0. PAGE, CHARLEM, linen warehuseman, Wond.nt, Cheapside: Feb, THE NEW "VELLUM WOVE CLUB-HOUSE " NOTE, 98. 64. per 116, at twelve, at offices of Messrs. Honey, Humphreys, Pugus, ream. und Co., King-nt, Cheapside. Sul., Townend, Queen--t, Chesp. side
“We should direct particular attention to their New ClubP:RKER, CHARLES ABRAHAM, out of business, Sutton Coldfield; house Paper: in our opinion it is the very best paper weerer Feb. O, at three, at office of Sol., Scubus, Birmingham
wrote upon."-- London Mirror. PARRIXTON, ALFRED, CÍvar dexler, Exeter: Feb, 5, a: twelve, at
the Museum hotel, Exeter. Sol., Rogers, Exeter PATRY, JOUX, stonemason, Clitheroe, Feb. 3, at eleven, at office INDEXTURE SKINS, Printed and Machine-ruled, to hold twenty
of Sol, Earthim, Clitheroe PEALE, JOHX, miller, Shrewsbury: Feb. 10, at twelve, at the
or thirty folios, ix, sil. and 1x. l. per skin, 2018. por dozen. Crown hotel, Shrewsbury. Sol., Jones, Oswestry
SECONDs or FOLLOWERK, Ruled lx. Gl. each, 174. per dozen. RELPH, HENKY, tailor, Oldham ; Feb. 3, at twelve, at the George
RECORDs or MEMORIALA, 60, each, 58. per dozen. hotel Huddersfield, Sol., Buckley, Oldham RIHARDSON, Jonx, military tailor, Nottingham; Feb. 5, at twelve, it oftices of Sol., Parsons, Nottingham
LEDgens, DAY-BOOKS, CASH-BOOKS, LETTER or MINUTE-BOOKS ROBINSON, HENRY, railway goods trattic in p:ctor, Blackburn;
An immense stock in various bindings.
Sol., Joel, Newcastle upon Tyne
Copying Presses, Writiny Cases, Despatch Boxes, Oak and
Walnut Stationery Cabinets, and other useful articles one, at 33, King-st, Cheapside. Sols., Wilson, Bristown, and Carpmael
adapted to Library or Oilice, post free. SCOWS, WILLIAM, jun., corn merchant, Bude; Feb. 3, at twelve,
at the Guildhall, Barristaple. Sol., Bencrart SHILTON, FREDERICK, Furniture dealer, Tamworth: Feb. 7, at
EOLOGICAL MINERALOGY, King's eleven, at offices of Messrs. Hodgson, Waterloo-st, Birmingham.
College, London.-P ofessor TENNANT, F.G.S, Sol., Nevill, Tamworth
will COMMEXCE the Second or PRACTICAL DIVISION SIMMONDS, HENRY. HAUSANX, JOSEPH, and HUNTINGTON, Joulx, tailors, Cheapside; Feb. 1, at twelve, at the London
of his LECTURES on Minerals and Rocks, on WED Warehousemen's Association, Gutter-la. Sol., Downes, Cheap.
NESDAY MORNING, Jan. 24. The Lectures will be conside
tinued on each succeeding Friday and Wednesday at 9 am. SIMPSON, JOHN ALFRED, and HARGRAVE, WILLIAM HARLE,
Fee 21. X paper manufacturers, Maidstone; Feb. 14, at two) at the London A Shorter Course on the same subject will be giren on tavern, Bishopagate-st. Sols., Thomas and Hollung
Thursday evenings at eight o'clock. Fee 17. lx, STEVENSON, THOMAS, miller, Derby: Feb. 9, at two), at offices of Private instruction in Mineralogy and Geology is given by
Harrison and Co., Beckett Well-la, Derby. Sol.. Briggs, Derby Professor TEXSANT, at his residence, 149, Strani, w.C. SWATMAN, THOMAS, horse dealer, Wolverhampton; Feb. 3, at
eleven, at offices of Sol., Cresswell, Wolverhampton THORNHILL, CHARLES, corn miller, Maltby; Feb. 3, at two, at
WHISKY. office of Sols., Messrs. Hoyle, Rotherham TROTMAN, JOnx, grocer, Bristol; Feb. 3, at two, at offices of
AKKORST, FREDERICK, no occupation, Ramsgate; Feb. 2, at
twelve, at office of Sols., Sankey and Co., Murste ALBTT, AXX, chandelier chinnaker, Birmingham; Jan. 31, at
eleven, at office of Sol., Taylor, Birmingham ANDREWS, JOHX SPEED, victwiller, Castle Cary; Feb. 1, at one,
at office of Sol, Press and Inskip. Bristol ATKINSON, JAMES, timber merchant, Manchester: Feb. 7, at
three, at office of Sols., Grundy und Coulson, Mwichester BAKER, WILLIAM, yeoman, Skellingthorpe ; Feb., at eleven, at
office of Sol., Rex, Lincoln BAXTER, GEORGE, builder, Grove-rd. Fulham; Jan. 24, at half
pist four, at office of Sols., Evans, Ling, and Eagles, Juha-st,
office of Sol, Yewdell, L.ceds
BAXTER, GORE, Old Gove-rd, Fullam; ud Portal, WILLIAM Ineld.rd, West Brompton; builders, Jan. 34, three, at office of Sols., Evans, Laing, and Eagles, Juha-st, Bedford
row BOWMAX, GEORGE, farmer. Ticknall: Feb. 2. at three, at the
County hotel, Derby. S., Cranchin Rowe. Yrttih CALDELL, FRANCIS, miller, Chesterfield: Fel). 7, attiv), au the
Angelicul, Chesterheli. Si., Dekorth, anchesir
Sol., Lt, Rochester
office of Sols., Messrs' Ward, Liis
Soi., Wetherteld, Greshamn blogi Biathl.nl
Dovle and Edwards offices, Carey st, lineon's iun-tlelds
at eleven, at oilce o Sul., Edil, list riisian, Fivet.45 GIDON, ALICE, locsin 100st-heepur, Liverpool; Feb. i, at two,
at office of Sol. Etty Liverpo
at eleven, atoffice of Sol.. Goxiwin, Winchester
5, at three, at ottice of sol, Ardileshaw, Marche ter
twelve, 16 ottices 0 Sols, Emerson and Sparrow, Yorwich HATCHARD, WILLIAN FRY diper, Ple: lin , st quarter past
one, il offices of Williams and Co., lle Exchangu, Bristol. Suls., Aldridge anri Harker. Poole HIGHWAY, THOMAS, tishnionger, Wolverhampton; Jan. 30, at
eleven, 6 othee of sol, Coedswell, Wolverhandon HOLIEN, JOSEPI TXOLAS, grocer, Kirkstall, near Leeds; Feb. 1,
at twelve, at officer Solx., Dunning and Kay, Leeds HOLLIN: WORTII, TIDIAN, grocer, Leeds; Jan. 31, at three, at
ottice of Sal., Simpen, Leeds IDDETSON, ELLEABETH, innkeeper, Leeds; Feb. 1, at one, at office
of Sol, Ferns, Leeds IVES, JOUS COLLINEWOOD, commission agent, Norwich ; Feb, I,
at eleven, it olllce of Sul, Stanley, Sorwich
Brewery, Branıley-ri, Nottinx-hill; Fb, 1. ut two, at office or
at office of sols., Hyle, Shlpley, and Hoyle, Newcastle
offict 6 Sol, Hedding, Salisbury LEE, HENRY, poulterer, bognor: Feb. 3, at three, at the Clare
mont hotel, Bogor. Sol., Brandreti, Brighton LINGARD), NATHAN, builder, Chorltin on. Vellock; Feb, ?, at
three, at omice of Sutton and Herdings, accountants, Brown-st,
Manchester. Sols., Sutton and Elliott, Manchester
CLAPILAN, builders, knottingly: Jan. 31, at two, at the Bull
hotel, Wakefield. Sol., Boulton, Pontefract LOWTHER, LAUNCELOT, commission agent, Cardigan; Feb. 6, at
elcren, at the Town hall, Carmarthen
Feb.?, itt twelve, it office of T. Andrew, Bedford.circus, Exeter
at eleven, at office of Sol., Powell, Birmingham
the King's Arms hotel, Folkestone. Sol. Minter, Foikestone MELLOR, WILLIAM, grocer, Over Darwen; Feb. 1, at ten, at office
of Sul., MEN T. Backhouse, Blackburn
93, at three, at office of Sol., Vaniere, James-st Bedford-row NASH, THOMAS, brush manufacturer, Great Dover-st. Southwark;
Feb 3, at two, at office of Sols., Saffury and Huntley, Tooley-st,
the Three Legs of blan Inx, Church-gute, Boltun. Sol., Murray,
at ottice of Sol., Addlewhaw, Manchester OWEX, WILLIAM HENRY, diaper, Carnarvon: Jan, 30, as two, at
the British hotel, Bangor. Sol., Webb, Bangor POPE, JAMES HENRY, provision dealer, Birmingham; Jan. 30, at
twelve, at offices or Sol., Duke, Birmingham POPE, MATTHEWS, boot inaker, Wixan; Jan. 31, at eleven, at office
of Sol., Arnton, Wix.nl PREDHLZ, WILLIAM GEORGE, inspector of nuisances, Blackburn;
Feb. 7, at eleven, nt office of Sols., Messrs. Radcliffe, Blackburn RIDGWAY. WILLIAM, butcher, Winslow; Jan, 3), at eleven, at the
White Hart hotel, Buckingham, in lieu of the place originally
Saracen's Head hotel, Ilanley. Sol, Sherratt, Hanley
two, at offices of Sol, Harle, Lerris
le Willows; Feb. 2, at half past eleven, at the Black Swan hotel,
Bedale. S01., Oliver, Sunderland
three, ut office of Sul., Heathteld, Lincoln's inn-fields
at office of Sols., Coulton and Beloe, King's Lynn SHAW, HENRY, lozing-house keeper, Brighton; Feb. 5, at three,
at office of Sol., Webb, Brighton SIMYOXS, ALFRED JOHNSON, builder, Esmeralda.rd. Bermond.
sey; Feb. 6, at three, at office of Sol., Brighten, Bishopsgatest without SLATER, WILLIAM, chair maker, Birmingham; Jan. 29, at eleven,
at office of Sol., Harrison, Birmingham SMITH, FREDERICK ROWEX, hatter, Princess-st, Leicester-eq;
Jan. 31, at three, at office of Sol., Godfrey, Balsinghall.at STAISES, GEORE EDWARD, druper, High-st, Ilford ; Feb. 1, at
twelve, at the Musons' hall tavern, Musons'-avenue, Coleman-st.
Sol., Preston, Mark.lu
one, at office of Sol., Owston, Leicester
Jan. 31, at two, at orice of Sols., Keighley and Gothing, Iron
monger.at TURNER, GEORGE, blacksmith, Sutton Scotney, pår. Wonston;
Feb. 3, at twelve, at offices of Sol, Pin and Clarke, Winchester UDELL, WILLIAM, victualler, Southampton-st, Peckham; Feb. 5,
at twelve, at offices of Sols., Smith, Fawdon, and Low, Brend-st
at office of Sul., Simpson, Nottingham
Sole, Rourer and Phillips, Aberdare
three, at office of Sol, Mason, Whitehaven
30, at twelve, at officeof Sol., Roche, Old Jewry
office of T. W. Pybus, accountant, Zetland-rd, Middlesbrough.
Gazette, Jan. 23.
hotel, Great Driffield. Sols., Foster, Tonge, and Son, Great
Hancock, Trixge, und Co., accountants, Bristol. Sol., Becking- This celebrated and most delicious old mellow spirit is the
very VICKERMASX, HOLTRY, draper, Bridlington-qury: Feb. 5, at two,
CREAM OF IRISH WHISKIES, at the Black Lion hotel, Bridlington, Sol., Harland Voss, JOHN MATTHEW (trading in the Yspitty Company), bar In quality unrivalled, perfectly pure, and more wholesome
on manufacturer, Swanses; Feb. 2, at one, nt offices of Bar. than the finest Cognac Brandy. Note the words “Kinahan's nard, Thomas, Cawker, and Co., Swansea. Sols., Strick and LL." on seal, label, and cork.-Wholesale Depot, 6A, Great Bellingham, Swansea
Titchfield-street, Oxford-street, W.
To Readers and Correspondents.
fairly entitling them to promotion—the former more particularly, his circuit being poorly provided with leaders. We hope in this respect the LORD CHANCELLOR will see fit to increase the number of his appointments.
All anonymous communications are invariably rejected. All communications must be authenticated by the name and aldress of the writer, not necessarily for publication, but as a guarantee of good faith.
CHARGES FOR ADVERTISEMENTS. Four lines or thirty words ............ 38, 61. | Every additional ten words Os, od
Adrertisements specially ordered for the first page are charged one-fonrth more than the above scale.
Advertisements must reach the olice not later than five o'clock on Thursday afternoon,
The practitioners in Northamptonshire have done a graceful act, in celebrating by a dinner the transfer of their County Cou Judge, Mr. McTaggart, to Marylebone, and the appointment of the new Judge, Mr. HARINGTOS. And Mr. McTaggart gives his circuit an admirable character. Further, he champions, the County Court, denying that “rough and ready justice,” which he interprets to mean “injustice,” isiedministered there, but asserting that the labour of a County Court Judge is very great, requiring, as the business does, every care and no small amount of legal
The public, and in some instances the Profession, is apt to forget that County Courts are no longer the Small Debts Courts of 1847, and, as time goes on, County Court Judges must take a higher professional standing, as exercising a jurisdiction as important, though not so highly paid, as that of the Chief Judge in Bankruptcy, the Judge of the High Court of Admiralty, and of the Judges of Common Law and Equity within liberal limits; and the circuits cannot pay too high respect and consideration to those Judges who ably and conscientiously discharge their duties.
TO SUBSCRIBERS. The rolnmes of the LAW TIMES and of the LAW TIMES REPORTS, are strongly and uniformly bom lat the vilice, as completed, for Is. 66. for the Jounal, and 13. 6d. for the Reports. Portfolios for preserving the current numbers of the Law TIMEs, price 58, 6d., by post, 5d. extra. Law Times'KEPURTS, price 3s. Gil., by prost, 31, extru.
CON TEN TS.
Trudie mark-Spgrious innitation...
(LIMITED) . OVEREXD, GUKSEY AXD
VC, BACOX'S COURT.
The Statute of Distributions Construction
817 COURT OF QUEEN'S BENCH. HASSAFORD #HAXXAFORDCutistruction of wil.-Estate in common in tuit nitko
820 GEE, METROPOLITAY RAILWAY CO.Kvider.ce oi nezli.ence
892 LOYD r. FLEMING, LOYD •, SPENCEAction by assignee of marine policy of
insurance Beneficial interest plaintif
821 DIXON F. COCKETTSummary jurisdiction-Bma gde claim of right
COURT OF EXCHEQUER.
ont of such distance
Bull or exchange-Collateral security
LEADING ARTICLES, &c.
213 TlD..ctrine of Remoteness and the Alban Cintins
244 Evidence in Criminal Cases
245 Mr. Juice Liwn's R. foring The Rishis and Libilities of Sureties 216 Internatinal Low and the Anglo-Ameri. cun Arbitration...
246 LAW LIBRARY..
247 NOTES OF THE WEEK:Court of Appeal in Chancery..
218 Roll court V.C. Malins' Court
249 V.C. Bacon's Court
232 ELECTION LAW:Notes of New Decisions
232 ESTATE AND INVESTMENT JOURNAL :Stock and Share Markeus.
233 Reports of Sales
253 SOLICITORS' JOURNAL: Notes of New Decisions
253 Unclaimed Suck und Divideuds in the
Bank of Enzland
253 Creditur: wider Estates in Chancery 23 Creditors uuder 2 &23 Vict. c. 35
We have abolished imprisonment for debt in England, but not in Scotland or Ireland. Nevertheless, the Judgments Estension Act of 1868 remains in force. An anomalous condition of things is hereby created, as pointed out by the Irish Law Times. That journal remarks: “The Judgments Extension Act has been found very useful by English money-lenders--in the case of young officers of the army against whom they have obtained English judgments-for they can, at a very trifling expense, register their judgments in Ireland and obtain immediate execution; many arrests have been made of Englishmen coming over here, against whom judgments had been entered up in the Courts at Westminster, and thus the anomaly has been practically illustrated bow a person who has contracted a debt in England, where arrest for debt has been abolished since 1869, may, by visiting this part of the United Kingdom, find his way, without notice, into a debtor's prison.” When will there cease to be exceptional legislation of this order? The Government and Parliament cannot complain that attention has not been drawn to the subject, as we have repeatedly spoken of the absurdity of haring different bankruptcy laus prevailing in different parts of the kingdom. We trust that the anomalous position of imprisonment for debt as between England and Ireland will chcit a general remedy for existing grievances.
CROWN CASES RESERVED.
Paper not plainly testamentary-Be.
853 In the Goods or TEPPERNo will forthcoming--Administration needed to preserve the estate
853 HOUERIUS AND ANOTHER. HEWBTT
will not forthcoming-Presumption of revocation
854 In the Gord, of SIDEBOTTON Will-Residuary bequest
835 COURT FOR DIVORCE AND MATRI.
836 AUSTIN AUSTIN
Matrimunial suit-Wife's petition ......... 856
LAW STUDENTS' JOURNAL:
Questions for the Final Examination 257 CORRESPOXDENCE OF THE PROFESSION 258 NOTES AXD QUERIES ON POINTS OF PRACTICE
The United States Courts are in conflict as to whether a passenger can recover against a railway company if he puts his elbow ont of window and suffers injury. An analogous question recently arose in our Court of Queen's Bench, the dispute being whether a plaintiff bad been guilty of contributory negligence in standing up in a railway carriage during transit. Mr. MONTAGUE CHAMBERS, for the railway company, contended that passengers are bound to sit still, and that if they are restless and come against the door, which is improperly secured, and fall out, and are injured, they camot recover. We think it right to make the view of the court thoroughly known. Mr. Justice BLACKBURN said : “ They" (i. e. the company) are responsible for the neglect by their servants of due care in the management of the carriages. They need not, certainly, take precautions against any extraordinary proceedings of the passengers, but it cannot be said that it is extraordinary for a passenger to stand up and look out of window." The Ameri. can law stands thus: In Illinois and Wisconsin, a passenger may recover for injury to a protruding arm, but he cannot in New York, Massachusetts, Pennsylvania, and Indiana. “ The prudent traveller, before he undertakes to lean out of the car window must be careful to learn through what jurisdiction he is moving.” Happily we have no conflict of judicial authority on the point; but it will be always a question whether the conduct of a passenger is “ extraordinary," the company in that event being exempt.
We have all heard of the ill effects produced by the history of JACK SHEPPARD, Dick Turpin, and the like, upon the juvenile offenders of England. It is with regret that we perceive, from a case recently heard_in Massachusetts, that the “ Foul Play" of Messrs. ReadEazd BOCCICAULT is charged with being at the bottom of a suit by seamen for wages and loss of clothes arising out of a pretended scuttling of a ship. The scuttling appears to have existed only in the imagination of one of the crew, who had been recently reading “ Foul Play," and who conceived that he saw the plot of that novel being carried out before his eyes. Each incident was coincident according to the seaman—a great deal too much so, in the opinion of the learned Judge to make the theory of the libellants probable. A writer in The American Law Review, commenting upon this case, remarks :-“ It is interesting in connection with this illustration of the effect of fiction upon the
Sove dissatisfaction with the selection by the LORD CHANCELLOR of stuff gownsmen for the honour of silk was to be expected. There are, however, two gentlemen who had strong claims, but who have been passed over.
Mr. METCALFE on the Norfolk Cir. cuit, and Mr. LITTLER on the Northern, have attained positions
VOL. LII.-No. 1505.