« EelmineJätka »
PALMER, JOHN LEWIN, Oxford, butcher. Ct. Oxford. Meeting, March 31, at noon,
at Bankruptcy omce. Oxford. Exam. March 25, at 11 30, at County-hall, Oxford. PHILLIPSON, GEORGE BLACKLEDGE, Leigh, agent. Ct. Bolton Meeting, March 31,
at 11, at 16. Wood-st, Bolton. Exanı. April 5, at 11, at Court house, Bolton. ROBERTS, ROBERT, Llanberis, shoe manufacturer. Ct, Bangor. Meeting, March 30,
at 1.15, at Prince of Wales hotel, Carnarvon. Exam. April 1, at 12.15, at Magis
trates'-room, Bangor. RUDRIN, WILLIAM HAYES, Whissendine, baker. Ct. Leicester. Meeting, April 1, at 3,
at office of Off. Rec. Leicester. Exam. April 1, at 10, at the Castle, Leicester. SHAW, WILLIAM. Pudsey, plasterer. Ct. Bradford, Yorks. Meeting, March 31,
at noon, at office of Off. Rec. Bradford. Exam. April 9, at 10, at County Court,
Bradford. SHEARD, WILLIAM (trading as George Sheard), late Huddersfield, wire worker. Ct.
Huddersfield. Meeting, April 1, at 11, at office of Off. Rec. Huddersfield. Exam.
April 12, at 2, at County Court, Huddersfield. STREET, GEORGE, Wilton, baker. Ct. Salisbury. Meeting, March 30, at 3.30, at ofice
of Off. Rec. Salisbury. Exam. May 13. at 2, at Council-house, Salisbury. WHITWORTH, Thomas ROBERT, Bedford, saddler. Ct. Bedford Meeting, March 30,
at noon, at office of Off. Rec. Bedford. Exam. April 13, at 11.30, at Shireball,
Bedford, WILLIAMSON, GEORGE, Haynford, farmer. Ct. Norwich. Meeting, April 3, at noon,
at office of Off. Rec. Norwich. Exam. April 14, at 11, at Shirehall, Norwich.
TAYLOR, SIMON WALTER, Andover, farmer. Ct Salisbury. Meeting, March 26,
at 3.45, at Star hotel. Andover. Exam. April 8, at 2, at Council-house. Salisbury. VINE, WILLIAM, Weymouth, builder. Ct. Dorchester. Meeting, March 27, at 12.30,
at office of Off. Rec. Salisbury. Exam. April 30, at 12.15, at County-hall,
Dorchester. WILLIAMSON, CHARLES, Cuddington, labourer. Ct. Nantwich and Crewe. Meeting'
March 26, at 10.45, at Royal hotel, Crewe. Exam. March 26, at 11, at Court
room, Royal hotel, Orewe. Willax. ALFRED, Burnley, upholsterer. Ct. Burnley. Meeting. March 26, at 2, at
Exchange hotel, Nicholas-st, Burnley. Exam. March 26, at 11, at Court house,
Burnley. WILLIAMS, JOHN Elias, Chester, draper. Ct. Chester. Meeting, March 27. at 11.30,
at Crypt-chmbrs, Eastgate-row, Chester. Exam. April 6, at 11, at the Castle,
Chester. WORRICKER. JOHN, Colchester, builder. Ct. Colchester. Meeting. March 26, at 11.30, at Cups hotel, Colchester. Exam. April 23, at 2 30, at Townhall, Colchester.
GAZETTE, MARCH 2). ALLARD, JOSEPH STOTHARD, Great Grimsby, tobacconist. Ct. Great Grimsby. Meeting, March 31, at 11,
at office of off. Rec. Great Grimsby. Exam. April 1, at 11, at Townhall, Great Grimsby. ADLINGTON, JOSEPH MERARI, Tunstall, schoolmaster. Ct. Hanley, Burslem, and
Tunstall. Meeting, March 31, at 3.15, at office of Or. Rec. Newcastle-under-Lyme.
Exam. March 31, at 11, at Townhall, Hanlay. BERRIDGE, RICHARD JAMES, Banbury, land valuer. Ct. Banbury. Meeting, March 31,
at 3.15, at White Lion hotel, Banbury. Esam. April 28, at 10. at Townhall, Banbury. BUXTON, CARISS, Burslem, hosier. Ci. Hanley, Burslem, and Tunstall, Meeting,
March 31, at 3 45. at office off Off. Rec. Newcastle-under-Lyme. Exam. March 31,
at 11, at Townball, Hanley. BOTLER, WILLIAM STANHOPE (late trading as Butler Stanhope), Liverpool, theatrical
proprietor. Ct. Liverpool. Meeting. March 31, at 2.30, at office of Off. Rec.
Liverpool. Exam. April 1, at 11.30, at Court-house, Lirerpool. BEAVAN, MATTHEW Joux, Newport, Mon., sewing-machine dealer. Ct. Newport.
Meeting, March 31, at 12.30, at office of Off. Rec. Newport. Exam. April 27.
at 10, at Townhall, Newport. BRADBURY, JAMES, Oldham, licensed riciualler. Ct. Oldham. Meeting, March 30,
at 11, at office of Off. Rec. Oldham. Exam. April 30, at il, at Court-house,
Oldham. BAKER, WILLIAM ROBERT, Blackawton, farmer. Ct. Plymouth and East Stonehouse.
Meeting, March 30, at 10, at 10, Athenæum-ter, Plymouth. Exam. March 20, at 10,
at Townhall, East Stonehouse. CROSBY, WILLIAM, Alne, farmer. Ct. York. Meeting, April 1, at 12.30, at office of
Off. Rec. _York. Exam. April 2, at 11, at Courts of Justice, York. CRANNAGE, FREDERICK, Newtown, watchmaker. Ct. Newtown. Meeting, March 31,
at 1, at office of Off. Rec. Llanidloos. Exam. April 22, at 10.30, at County Court,
Newtown. COLDHAM, ALFRED AMBROSE, Ipswich, late butcher. Ct. Ipswich. Meeting, March 31,
at 2, at office of Off. Rec. Ipswich. Exam. May 21, at 11, at Shirehall, Ipswich. CRAGG, SARAH RHODES. Cleckheaton, plumber. Ct. Bradford, Yorks. Meeting,
March 31, at il, at office of Off. Rec. Bradford. Exam. April 9, at 10, at County
Court, Bradford. CLEAR. JOHN, Old Serjeants’-inn, Chancery-la, solicitor. Ct. High Court. Meeting,
March 30, at noon, at Bankruptcy-bldgs. Exam. April 28, at 11.30, at Bankruptcy
bldgs. DUKE, CBARLES WILLIAM, Dastings, tailor. Ct. Hastings. Meeting, March 30, at 3,
at 24, Railway-approach, London Bridge. Exam. April 13, at noon, at Townhall,
Hastings. DE RIDDER, ROBERT Potts, Liverpool, heating engineer. Ct. Liverpool. Meeting,
March 31, at noon, at office of Off. Rec. Liverpool. Exam. April 1, at 11.30, at
Court-house, Liverpool. DEAR, WILLIAM CAREY, late West Bridgford, commercial traveller. Ct. Nottingham.
Meeting, March 30, at 11, at office of Off. Rec. Nottingham. Exam. April 2, at 10,
at County Court-house, Nottingham. DUNGATE, CHARLES EGBERT, South Bank, drugstoreman. Ct Stockton-on-Tees and
Middlesbrough. Meeting, March 31, at 3 at office of Off. Rec. Middlesbrough.
Exam. March 31, at 10.30, at Court-house, Stockton-on-Tees DCROSE, ALBÉRT JOHN, Wrexham, publican. Ot. Wrexham. Meeting, April 2, at 3,
at the Priory, Wrexham. Exam. April 13, at noon, at County-hall, Wrexham. Evans, DAVID, Newport, Mon., draper. Ct. Newport. Meeting, March 31, at 1, at
office of Off. Rec. Newport. Exam. April 27, at 10, at Townhall, Newport. FORTUNE, WILLIAM, late West Twerton, baker. Ct. Bath. Meeting, March 31,
at 12.30, at office of Off. Rec. Bristol. Exam. April 15, at 11.30, at Guildhall, Bath. GOLDSMITH, EDMUND FREDERICK, Sevenoaks, publican. Ct. Croydon. Meeting,
April 1, at 12.30, at 24, Railway-approach, London Bridge. Exam. April 7, at 11,
at County Court, Croydon. GODDARD, HERBERT, Huddersfield, newsagent. Ct, Huddersfield. Meeting, April 2,
at noon, at office of Off. Rec. Huddersfield. Exam. April 12, at 2, at County
Court, Huddersfield. GERMAINE, ADOLPH ZALKIN, Osborn-ter, Clapham-rd, inventor. Ct. High Court.
Meeting, March 30, at 2.30, at Bankruptcy-bldgs. Exam. May 6, at 11.30, at
Bankruptcy-bldgs. GOLDSMITH, SYDNEY C., late Claverton-st, Belgravia. Ct. High Court. Meeting,
March 31, at noon, at Bankruptcy-bldgs. Exam. May 6, at 11.30, at Bankruptcy
bldgs. GRANT, JESSIE, Dinas, innkeeper. Ct. Pontypridd. Meeting, March 30, at noon, at
65, High-st, Merthyr Tydfil. Exam. April 27, at 11, at Court-house, Pontypridd. GOODCHILD, WILLIAM, Reading, builder. Ct. Reading Meeting, March 30, ai 3, at
Queen's hotel, Reading. Exam. April 7, at 3, at Assize Courts, Reiding. HUGHES, EVAN ROBERT, Llanberis, quarryman. Ct. Bangor. Meeting, March 30,
at 12.45, at Prince of Wales hotel, Carnarvon. Exam. April 1, at 12.15, at Magis
trates'-room, Bangor. HALL, JOAN, Bristol, fishmonger. Ct. Bristol. Meeting, March 31, at noon, at office
of Off. Roc. Bristol. Exam. April 30, at noon, at Guildhall, Bristol. HARDY, GEORGE, Manchester, grocer. Ct. Salford. Meeting, March 30, at 3, at
omce of off. Rec. Manchester. Exam. April 6, at 2.30, at Court-house. Saliord. HENPY, JAMES, Ebbw Vale, timekeeper. Ct. Tredegar. Meeting. March 31, at noon,
at 65, High-st, Merthyr Tydfi. Exam. April 23, at 10.30, at Couuty Court,
Townhall, Tredegar. JONES, JOHN, Glynceiriog, farmer. Ct. Wrexham. Meeting. April 2, at 2.30, at the
Priory, Wrexham. Exam. April 13, at noon, at County-hall, Wrexham. JOHNSON, GEORGE HERBERT, Kettering, boot manufacturer. Ct. Northampton.
Meeting, March 31, at noon, at County Court-bldgs, Northampton. Exam.
April 6, at noon, at County-hall, Northampton. Joxes, ROBERT, Carnarvon, licensed victualler. Ct. Bangor. Meeting, March 30, at 1,
at Prince of Wales hotel, Carnarvon. Exam. April 1, at 12.15, at Magistrates'
room, Bangor. JOHNSON, THOMAS, Christleton, innkeeper. Ct. Chester. Meeting, March 31, at 11.30,
at Crypt-chmbrs, Eastgate-row, Chester, Exam. April 6, at 11, at the Castle,
Chester, KENNEDY, A. CLARKE, Tite-st, Chelsea, gentleman. Ct. High Court. Meeting,
March 30, at noon, at Bankruptcy-bldgs. Exam, May 7, at noon, at BankruptcyKIITON, CHARLES HARVEY, Ipswich, draper. Ct. Ipswich. Meeting, March 31,
at 2.15, at office of Or. Rec. Ipswich. Exam. May 21, at 11, at Shireball, Ipswich. KERWOOD, CHARLES, Lydney, bootmaker. Ct. Newport, Mon. Meeting, March 31
at noon, at office of off. Rec. Newport. Exam. April 27, at 10, at Townhall,
Newport. LLOYD, DAVID PERCY MARMADUKE (trading as Percy Lloyd), Ammanford, mineral
water manufacturer. Ct. Carmarthen. Meeting, March 30, at 11.30, at office of
Off. Rec. Carmartben. Exam. April 7, at 11, at Guildhall, Carmarthen. NICHOLLS, GEORGE, Portobello-rd, butcher. Ct. High Court. Meeting, March 30,
at 11, at Bankruptcy-bldgs. Exam. May 7, at 11.30, at Bankruptcy.bldgs. PICK, JOHN, Nottingham, bootmaker. Ct. Nottingham. Meeting, March 30, at noon,
at office of Rec. Nottingham. Exam. April 2, at 10, at County Court-house, Nottingham.
NOTICES OF DAYS APPOINTED FOR PROCEEDING WITH PUBLIC
EXAMINATIONS ADJOURNED SINE DIE.
GAZETTE, MARCA 23. LONG, OHARLES, Chesham, shoe manufacturer. Ct. Aylesbury. Exam. May 10,
at 11, at County-hall, Aylesbury. KRAMRISCH, ABEL, Manchester, fent dealer. Ct. Manchester. Exam. April 12, at 11, at Court-house, Manchester.
GAZETTE, MARCH 19. ANCELL, THEODORE ROBERT, Great Winchester-st, company promoter. Ct. High
Court. Order, March 16. ARMSTRONG. WILLIAM Westgate-on-Sea, carpenter. Ct. Canterbury. Order,
March 16, ANDREWS, EDWIN CHARLES (trading as E. Andrews), Bromley, florist. Ct. Croydon.
Order, March 16. BAARS, Samuel, Wolls-st, Wellclose-sq. ginger-beer maker. Ct. High Court. Order,
March 15. BERNSTEIN, PHILIP, Houndsditch, late dealer in phonographs. Ct. High Court. Order,
March 15. BRACE, DAVID, Maesteg. coal merchant. Ct. Cardiff. Order, March 15. BROOKES, CHARLES, West Bromwich, horsedealer. Ct. West Bromwich. Order.
March 17. CRAGG, SARAH RHODES, Cleckheaton, plumber. Ct. Bradford, Yorks. Order, March 15. CATTERICK. JOHN, Jarrow, baker. Ct. Newcastle-on-Type. Order, March 15. CADMAN, W., Wrexham, teadealer. Ct. Wrexham. Order, March 17. Evans, DAVID, Newport, Mon.,
draper. Ct. Newport. Order, March 16. FORTONE, WILLIAM, late West Twerton, baker. Ct. Bath. Order, March 15. GORDON, MATILDA, Streatham, manageress of a wardrobe shop. Ct. Wandsworth.
Order, March 15. GREEN, GEORGE Wilson, late Saltfleetby, grocer. Ct. Great Grimsby. Order,
March 15. GODDARD, HERBERT, Huddersfield, newsagent Ct. Huddersfield. Order, March 17. HOWELL, EDWARD CHRISTOPHER, Ogmore Vale, licensed victualler, Ct. Cardifl.
Order, March 15. HARRISON, HARRY, Scarborough, hairdresser. Ct. Scarborough. Order, March 15. HODGE, WILLIAM, West Hartlepool, ironmonger. Ct. Sunderland. Order, March 15. HARRIS, MARKS (otherwise Goldblatt), late Brithdir, outfitter. Ct. Tredegar. Order,
March 16. JONES, JOAN, Glynceiriog, farmer. Ct. Wrexham. Order, March 13. JARMAN, THOMAS, Trealaw, carpenter. Ct. Pontypridd. Order, March 15. JOHNSON, Thomas, Christleton, innkeeper. Ct. Chester. Order, March 16. KERSHAW, JOHN; KERSHAW, ROBERT RORERTS; and KERSHAW, JOSEPH (trading as
John Kershaw), Smitby Bridge, finishers. Ct. Rochdale. Order, March 15. LEE, DENIS, Manchester, timber merchant. Ct. Manchester. Order, March 16. LEWIS, RICHARD, Phipps-mows, Eccleston-st East, jobmaster. Ct. High Court.
Order, March 16. LLOYD, David Percy MARMADUKE (trading as Percy Lloyd), Ammanford, mineral
water manufacturer. Ot. Carmarthen. Order, March 15. LLOYD, WALTER, Aberavon, grocer. Ct. Neath. Order, March 15. MEREDITH, SARAH, Stroud, confectioner. Ct. Gloucester Order, March 16. MANNING, ALFRED, Kidderminster, grocer. Ct. Kidderminster. Order. March 16. NICHOLLS, GEORGE, Portobello-rd, butcher. Ct. High Court. Order, March 16. PAILLIPSON, GEORGE BLACKLEDGE, Leigh, agent. Ct. Bolton. Order, March 17. PEARCE, ERNEST ALFRED, Brachewood Green, cattle dealer. Ct. Luton, Order,
March 15. PHEBEY, ERNEST GURNEY, Snodland, butcher. Ot Maidstone. Order, March 16. PICK, JOHN, Nottingham, bootmaker. Ct. Nottingham. Order, March 15. PALMER, JOHN LEWIN, Oxford, butcher. Ct. Oxford. Order. March 16. PAYNE, SAMUEL, Penzance, fisherman. Ct. Truro. Order, March 15. ROBERTS, John, Globe-rd, Mile End, provision dealer. Ct. High Court. Order,
March 16, REES, Thomas (late trading as Thomas Rees and Co.), late Cardiff, timber merchant.
Ot. Cardiff. Order. March 15.
Ct. High Court. Order, March 17.
HENRY, Brampton, carpenter. Ct. Great Yarmouth. Order, March 17. SHEARD, WILLIAM (trading as George Sheard), Huddersfield, wireworker. Ct.
Huddersfield. Order, March 16. SAMPSON, WILLIAM Louis, and SAMPSON, ELLEN, Plymouth, coal merch ants. Ct.
Plymouth and East Stonehouse. Order, March 12. SLADE, ALBERT, Abercynon, hairdresser. Ct. Pontypridd. Order, March 17. THOMAS, RICHARD, Chester, estate agent. Ct. Chester. Order, March 17. THOMPSON, John, late Wednesfield, farmer. Ct. Wolverhampton. Order, March 16. VINCENT, CHARLES, Seal, mineral-water manufacturer. Ct. Tunbridge Wells. Order,
March 17. WALMESLEY, ALFRED, Wolverhampton, grocer. Ct. Wolverhampton. Order, March 16. WILLIAMS, JOAN (otherwise known as Joan Taiesydd Williams), late Wrexham,
licensed victualler. Ot. Wrexham. Order, March 16. WALSH, MARY, Newport, Mon., haulier, widow. Ct. Newport. Order, March 16. WINSTANLEY, WILLIAM 'JAMES, late Green-st, Park-la, solicitor. Ct. High Court.
Order, March 17. WORRICKER, JOHN, Colchester, builder. Ct. Colchester. Order, March 15. YOUNGJOHNS, HARRY, Kidderminster, clothier. Ct. Kidderminster Order, March 15, YELDHAM, HERBERT ARTHUR, Tavistock, gentleman. Ct. Plymouth and East Stones house. Order, March 15.
GAZETTE, MARCH 23. BARNES, HENRY ERNEST, Piccadilly, solicitor. Ct. High Court. Order, March 19. BEALE, WILLIAM, Hounslow, builder. Ot. Brentford. Order. March 17. BURCH, ROBERT, Long Melford, saddler. Ct. Colchester. Order, March 20. CLYDESDALE, JAMES WALKER, Pump-ct, Temple, rist at- w. Ct. Hgh Court
Order, March 19. COLDHAM, ALFRED AMBROSE, Ipswich, late butcher. Ct. Ipswich. Order, March 18. CROSBY, WILLIAM, Alne, farmer. Ct. York. Order, March 17. DOVER, JOHN GEORGE, Darlington, Atter. Ct. Stockton-on-Tees and Middlesbrough.
Order, March 17.
EXTON, RICHARD THOMAS (trading as Exton and Co.), Blaengarw, boot dealer.
Ct. Cardiff. Order, March 19. FAIREY, RICHARD, and HUMPHERY, THEODORE GUY PERCY (late trading as Fairey,
Humphrey, and Co.), Bishopsgate-st Within, timber merchants. Ct. High Court.
Order, March 19. FREE, PERCY RICHARD COLLINS, late Warrington-cres, Maida Vale, solicitor's articled
clerk. Ct. High Court. Order, March 20. GIRDLESTONE, GEORGE, Ilford, grocer. Ct. High Court. Order, March 18. GOLDSMITH, SYDNEY O., late Claverton-st, Belgravia. Ct. Aigh Court.
Order, March 19. GROVER. HENRY, Enfield Highway, builder. Ct. Edmonton. Order, March 18. HOPKINS, CHRISTOPHER, St. Bernard's-rd, East Ham, builder. Ot. High Court.
Order. March 18. HORTON, JOHN, Darlaston, no occupation. Ct. Walsall. Order, March 19. HARLAND, WILLIAM, late Pickering, farmer. Ct. Scarborough. Order, March 18. KITTON, CHARLES HARVEY, Ipswich, draper. Ct. Ipswich. Order, March 19. LISTER, THOMAS HENRY WILLIAM, Eaton-ter, Eaton-sq. Ct. High Court. Order,
March 19. LUCAS, ALFRED GRAHAM, late Nottingham, tailor. Ct. Nottingham. Order,
March 20. MATHER, JAMES ARTHUR (trading as A. Mather and Sons), Droylsden, tile layer. Ct.
Ashton-under-Lyne and Staly bridge. Order, March 18. MEACOCK, FREDERICK, Devizes, butcher. Ct. Bath. Order, March 20. RUDKIN, WILLIAM HAYES, Whissendine, baker. Ct. Leicester. Order, March 19. RAW, WILLIAM EDMUND ST. MICHAEL, Sydenham, doctor of medicine. Ct. Green
wich. Order, March 18. SCRIVEN, WILLIAM ALBERT HENRY, Portland, butcher. Ct. Dorchester. Order,
March 20. SPRANGE, JAMES, late Maidstone, baker. Ct. Maidstone. Order, March 18. SEARLE, SARGEANT, Moss Side, grocer's manager. Ct. Salford. Order, March 20. THORNLEY, JOHN JAMES, Dunston, farmer. Ct. Stafford. Order, March 19. TUCKER, GEORGE HENRY, Portsea, fishmonger. Ct. Portsmouth. Order, March 18. Wilson, DUNCAN HERBERT HASTINGS, Brook-st, Grosvenor-sq, homeopathist. Ot.
High Court. Order, March 19.
STEAM LOOP COMPANY LIMITED, Leadenhall-bldgs, Leadenhall-st. Ct. High Court, Last day for proofs, April 7. Liquidator, Samuel Wheeler, 38, Carey-st.
GAZETTE, MARCH 23. BRIGHTON MUTUAL COAL SUPPLY ASSOCIATION LIMITED, Brighton. Ct. Brighton.
Last day for proofs, April 7. Liquidator, Frederick George Clark, 56, Ship-st, Brighton.
NOTICES OF DIVIDENDS.
GAZETTE, MARCH 19.
Amount per pound, 2s. First. Payable, March 24, or any subsequent day (except Saturday),
between 11 and 2, at 35, Carey-st. FEDERAL BANK OF AUSTRALIA LIMITED, King William-st. Ct. High Court. Amount
per pound, 6d. Seventh. Payable, any day (except Saturday) between 10 and 3, at 33, Carey-st. NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT OF LIQUIDATOR.
GAZETTE, MARCH 19. ARBITRAGE AND FINANCE LIMITED, Lombard-st. Ct. High Court. Liquidator, Cecil Oscar Webb, 11, Abchurch-la. Appointment, Feb. 24.
NOTICE OF RELEASE OF LIQUIDATOR,
GAZETTE, MARCH 23. ANGLO-ITALIAN PRODUCE COMPANY LIMITED, Wutling-st. Ct. High Court. Liquida
tor, George Stapylton Barnes, 33, Carey-st. Release, March 18.
BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, AND DEATHS.
TVinding-up of Companies.
GAZETTE, MARCH 19. MANCHESTER TUBE SYNDICATE LIMITED, Openshaw. Ct. Manchester. Order, March 9. Pet. Feb. 8,
GAZETTE, MARCH 19. MANCHESTER TUBE SYNDICATE LIMITED, Openshaw. Ct. Manchester. Meeting, creditors, March 26, at 3; contributories, at 8.15, at office of Off. Rec. Manchester.
GAZETTE, MARCH 23. LLANDUDNO BRICK COMPANY LIMITED, Llandudno. Ct. High Court. Meeting, creditories, March 31, at 11; contributories, at 11.30, at 33, Carey-st.
NOTICES OF INTENDED DIVIDENDS.
GAZETTE, MARCH 19. EAST BOLDON FREEHOLD LAND SOCIETY, Sunderland. Ct. Sunderland. Last day for
proofs, April 3. Liquidator, James Appleby Longden, John-st, Sunderland.
BIRTHS. CLARKE.-On the 17th inst., at 12, Lancaster-park, Richmond, Surrey, the wife of
Robert F. Clarke, Solicitor, of a son. COWPER.-On the 16th inst., at 53, Abingdon-villas, Kensington, the wife of FitzRoy
Cowper, Barrister-at-law, of a son. FALKINER.-On the 17th inst., at 9. Upper Merrion-st, Dublin, the wife of C. Litton
Falkiner, Barrister-at-law, of a daughter. ROBINS.-On the 17th inst., at 12, Church-la, Hornsey, the wife of Edgar Robins, Solicitor, of a daughter.
MARRIAGE. SCHWARZ-NASSAUER.-On the 16th inst., at Mayence on the Rhine, Justice Leopold
Schwarz, D.C.L., of the Supreme Court of Judicature of Hamburg, to Helene, daughter of Joseph Nassauer, Esq., of Mayence.
DEATHS. CHAPMAN.-On the 15th inst., at Havre-des-Pas, St. Helier's, Jersey, John Henry
Chapman, M.A., F.S.A., Barrister-at-law, of Lincoln's-inn, and of Whitby,
Yorkshire, in his 56th year. KAY.-On the 16th inst., at 37, Hyde Park-grdns, the Right Hon. Sir Edward Kay,
late a Lord Justice of Appeal, in his 75th year. KNAPTON.-On the 11th inst., at 6, York-rd, Hove, Maria Emily, elder daughter of
the late Henry Knapton, B.A., of Lincoln's-inn, Special Pleader, and Maria
Emily, his wife. WADE.-On the 20th inst., at Knowle, Dawlish, South Devon, Charles Joseph Wade,
of the Inner Temple, Barrister-at-law, J.P. for Devon, aged 80. WILKINSON.-On the 18th inst., at St. Leonards, Frances Mary, the beloved wife of
Thomas Wilkinson, Solicitor, of 57, Gracechurch-st, E.C., and Chigwell-row, Essex.
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THE World makes a perfectly unjustifiable reflection upon the LORD CHANCELLOR. Forgetful of the fact that the last judge appointed was a Conservative politician, the writer says there is no hope for a Conservative or Unionist for the present vacancy—that only Radicals and his own family can expect promotion. Lord HALSBURY'S gifts of minor judicial appointments have, no doubt, been dictated by sympathy and personal friendship, but no single promotion has been in any sense objectionable. Writers who aspire to guide public opinion on the subject of patronage should at least be fair.
MR. Asquith does not consider that solicitors form the lower branch of the Legal Profession. Speaking of Sir ALFRED MILNER he said : “ We both joined and we both aspired to practise the profession of the law. I am afraid that in those days at any rate there was a good deal more aspiration than practice. But I can recall occasions on which he and I have in a gloomy mood discussed the baffling problem which constantly presents itself to ambitious youth in this countrythe unaccountable want of discrimination of that which is ironically called the lower branch of the Legal Profession.” There is now such close intermingling of the branches that even this irony may cease.
PROBATE, DIVORCE, AND ADMI
COKE v. FRENCH. - Probate practice Revenue - Policy of insurance
- Defence delivered Assignment - Succession duty
Application by plaintiff to add Account duty-Succession Duty Act
another defendant-Order-Oosts... 163 1853 (16 & 17 Vict. c. 51), ss. 2 and 17 125 | In the Goods of FREDERICK GORE JUDICIAL COMMITTEE OF THE LILLEY (deceased). -- Practice PRIVY COUNCIL.
Administration with will annexedSPRIGG V. SIGCAU.-Law of Cape
Minors - Guardian -- Probate Act Colony-Pondoland Annexation Act 1857 (20 & 21 Vict. c. 77), s. 73........ 164 1894 (No. 5 of 1894), s. 2--Powers of
In the Goods of THOMAS JENKINS governor - Proclamation Legis- (deceased); JENKINS 1. JENKINS.lative powers..... 127 Probate practice - Administration
-Revocation of grant
BASHALL 0. BASHALL --Variation of settled land-Infant beneficiary
settlements and permanent main
tenance Appointment of persons resident in
Report of registrar a colony as trustees
Unsettled property squandered -
16.5 ANDREWS v. GAS METER COMPANY
FARRELL LIMITED. - Company - Memoran
v. FARRELL. — Judicial dum of association Articles of
separation suit-Wife's petitionassociation No provision for
Counter-charge of adultery -- No priority of shares
relief sought-Alleged adultererLANE . Cox.-Nuisance -- Liability
Application for leave to intervene... 167 of landlord-Dangerous condition
BONSOR 0. BONSOR.—Divorce practice
Permanent maintenance - Full of premises-Injury to person using premises--Negligence
inquiry pending suit-Respondent JONES v. GERMAN. - Justices-Juris
in receipt of a voluntary allowancediction - Search-warrant - Suffi
Allotment of maintenance thereout 168 ciency of information--Allegation
JUDKINS 1. JUDKINS. -- Permanent of reasonable suspicion of larceny
alimony and allowance for children -Goods not specified....
--Judicial separation--Prior separa
136 THE COUNTY COUNCIL OF WORCES
tion deed-Bar-Inquiry to proceed TERSHIRE ». THE ASSESSMENT COM
as to means-Leave to appeal MITTEE OF THE WORCESTER UNION.
M. v. M. otherwise A.-- Divorce prac-Poor rate - Exemption-County
tice -- Nullity of marriage--Sumbuildings..
mons by petitioner for directionsLAMOND v. RICHARD. -- Innkeeper
23 & 24 Vict. c. 144, s. 7–86 Vict. c. 31..
172 Obligation to permit guest to remain-Guest ceasing to bear that character
ADMIRALTY BUSINESS. WILLIAMS Goose. – Practice
TAE JANET COURT.-Salvage-DereMoney paid into court-Trial with lict-Award-Principles of assessa jury-Payment into court not to ment..
172 be communicuted to jury-Validity
of rule-Order XXII, r. 22.... 143 KOOSEN 0. ROSE. ---Practice-Cosis
LEADING ARTICLES; &c. Costs of application under Order XIV.-Order as to costs by judge at chambers-Discretion of judge at TO READERS AND CORRESPONDENTS.. 477 trial-Order XIV., r. 9 (a) and (b)... 143 LEADING ARTICLES. - Topics of the HIGH COURT OF JUSTICE.
Easements-How to Peruse an Ab-
stract of Title—The County Court COMPANY LIMITED. --- Company
506 Declaration of dividend--Ordinary
506 general meeting - Business---Arti
NOTES OF RECENT DECISIONS NOT cles of association-Injunction 147
508 Re POMEROY AND TANNER, No. 2.--
OUR LITERARY COLUMN, - Stories Costs_Taxation -- Agency charges
from the Law Reports
511 - Country solicitor and London LAW LIBRARY
512 agent-Separate bills of costs-Disbursements-Complete bill
COUNTY COURTS. — Sittings of the
Courts-Covenant; Lease; Re WILLIAMS; WILLIAMS V GRANT. - Married woman-Marriage settle
** Charges”; Rates and Taxes ;
High Bailifi's Charges ; Taxation... 513 ment prior to Married Women's
CRIMINAL LAW AND THE JURISDICProperty Act, Will of father made
TION OF MAGISTRATES, Quarter subsequent thereto ......
514 Re AIREY; AIREY 1. STAPLETON.
GENERAL INTELLIGENCE.-The AtEvidence-Deed more than thirty
torney-General on International
Law-Incorporated_Law Society :
und of donee of special power
- Temple 151
Church - Unclaimed Stock and QUEEN'S BENCH DIVISION.
Dividends in the Bank of Bank VENNER (app.) v. McDONELL (resp.)— of England-Heirs-at-Law and Next Metropolis Building notice
of Kin - Appointments under the Erection of seating in public hall- Joint Stock Winding-up Acts – * Structure or work"-Necessity of Creditors under Estates in Chancery building notice ...
152 --Creditors under 22 & 23 Vict. c. 35 514 MORRIS (app:) v. HOWDEN (resp ): –
LAW SOCIETIES.--Incorporated Law Merchant shipping-Passage broker Society: Land Transfer Bill 1897- Person acting as - Receipt of Law Writers' Provident Institution money for passage in ship--Sale or -Hardwicke Society, United Law letting of steerage passages......... 136 Society-Union Society of London 516 HINDLE (apps.) v. BIRTWISTLE (resp.).
CORRESPONDENCE - Factories and workshops NOTES AND QUERIES
519 Dangerous machinery--Fencing- PROMOTIONS AND APPOINTMENTS 519 Factory and Workshop Act 1878 LAW STUDENTS' JOURNAL.-Students' (41 Vict. c. 16), 8. 5 (3) 159 Societies ....
519 REG. 1. SODEN AND OVEREND,
LEGAL OBITUARY.—Mr. Walpole Eyre Parliament -- Voters-Registration Green well
520 -Hearing of objection Lists THE GAZETTES
161 BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, AND DEATHS ... 522 Vol. CII.-No. 2818.
It is so wholly unusual to find any member of the House of Commons suggesting improvements in our law, that when it does occur prominence should be given to it. No one expects a lawyer to do this—such things are quite foreign to the instincts of a Parliamentary lawyer. A great suggestion has been made by Sir ELLIS ASHMEAD-BARTLETT, holding a brief, we believe, from Mr. Snow. This is what took place in the House last week :
Sir E. ASHMEAD-BARTLETT: I beg to ask the First Lord of the Treasury whether, as a memorial of Her Majesty's great Jubilee, the Government will appoint a Commission to undertake the codification and simplification of the laws of England.
Mr. BALFOUR: I am afraid I cannot promise that this enormous undertaking shall be started at the present time. It is an ideal which many law reformers have endeavoured to progress for generations past, but I cannot myself undertake to contribute to its fulfilment.
Sir E. ASHMEAD-BARTLETT: Will the right hon. gentleman make an effort ?
Mr. BALFOUR : If consulting my legal friends in this or the other House can be regarded as making an effort, I shall be prepared to do that. The cost would be £100,000; which is nothing when the aim is considered. But the project is of course Utopian.
SOME interest appears to attach to the presence of eight judges of first instance in the House of Lords. Anything a little unusual excites this species of interest. The mode of receiving the judges has not been uniform. The judges can be asked to give their opinion upon abstract questions arising out of the existing law, and they can be consulted upon any case sub judice in the House of Lords. Up to the end of the reign of Queen ELIZABETH they were in the
reported to have talked incessantly, and to have come into collision with the LORD CHANCELLOR and Lord DAVEY. The usual calm dignity of the proceedings has suffered considerably, while the judges themselves have had a terrible struggle to sit upright and keep awake. We have no wish to see this practice perpetuated.
habit of sitting on joint committees with the Lords of Parliament. Formerly the attendance of the judges was enforced on all occasions, but at the present time they are only summoned by special order when the assistance of their advice is felt to be necessary. Perhaps the most famous modern instance of the judges being called upon to deliver an opinion upon an abstract question of law was when, in anticipation of Mr. Fox's Libel Act of 1792, they were required to give answers to seven stated questions of law relating to the then law of libel. Probably the most important case in which the judges have been called to give advice was Reg. v. McNaughten, in which five questions were submitted to the judges in relation to the law respecting alleged crimes committed by persons afflicted by insane delusion. The judges replied that acts that would be criminal in a sane man are also criminal if committed by a lunatic in a lucid interval; that, if a lunatic does such acts and knows them to be wrong, they are as criminal and as punishable as if he were sane; and that such acts are criminal if done by a lunatic under delusions which if true would not justify the acts, but are not criminal where the delusions would justify the acts if they were true.
The lawyers in Parliament are not in favour with the Times just now. Speaking of Lord HERSCHELL's speech on the Voluntary Schools Bill, that learned lord is described as lawyer inured to the formal defence of untenable positions," and he is credited with loss of temper and spite. Sir EDWARD CLARKE's speech on the Financial Relations between Great Britain and Ireland the same evening is spoken of as developing a method " quite within the range of the most superficial smatterer in political studies," whilst the rest of it was incoherent see-saw.”
MR. ATHERLEY Jones is on the war path. He is writing a series of articles in the Westminster Gazette on our Judicial System. In his second article he comments on Courts of Appeal-finds the House of Lords quite superfluous and the Courts of Appeal quite satisfactory. Because only a small proportion of causes reach the final tribunal, he thinks most litigants are satisfied with one appeal. Nevertheless, he parades the heavy expense of going to the Lords far in excess of what it really is—and does not reflect how strange it is that so many incur it rather than sit down under the decisions of the Court of Appeal. How many more would go if access were as simple as below?
It may be interesting to recall the fact that twice has the presence of the Scotch judges been ordered to assist their Lordships in dealing with questions of Scotch law, although on both occasions the House was sitting more in its legislative than its judicial capacity. The first occasion was during the proceedings arising out of the Porteous Riots in 1736, and on that occasion the interesting question was raised as to the part of the House in which the judges were entitled to be heard. The DUKE of Argyll, championing the cause of his countrymen with the same patriotic zeal as Sir WALTER makes him espouse the cause of Jeanie Deans in “The Heart of Midlothian,” contended that the Scotch judges should be treated in the same way as their English brethren, and be accommodated with seats within the bar. Other Scotch peers supported the Duke, but the claim, much to the indignation of the judges, was peremptorily rejected, and the paper” lords from Scotland were compelled to stand at the Bar as ordinary commoners, although it was permitted them to wear their senatorial robes.
But this candid critic has surely omitted to read the recent volumes of the Appeal Cases or the Law Times Reports. He says that it is impossible to point to any reversal of the Court of Appeal of far-reaching importance. Every law student knows better. The Court of Appeal thought the reversal in Brodrip v. Salomon of very far-reaching import
Very far-reaching was the reversal in Helby v. Matthews. Mr. BLOOMENTHAL, relieved of a subscription of 16,000 £1 shares, probably thought the decision of farreaching importance, as it was in point of law. Half-a-dozen other cases of recent notoriety could be furnished Mr. Jones without any extraordinary labour. Never, we may say, was the importance of the House of Lords more felt than it has been during the last three years. To say, as Mr. JONES does, that the Court of Appeal is as strong as the House of Lords is absurd, if he will forgive our saying so. The House of Lords is more deliberate and seems endowed with wider legal and business instincts. The Profession is by no means convinced, with Mr. Jones, that appeals are a great evil. Injustice is much worse.
Again in 1806, when the question of reforming the Court of Session, then still the Auld Fifteen" dear to the heart of Scott, was on the tapis, several of the Scotch judges were ordered to attend the House to give explanations as to the procedure and constitution of their court, and again was their claim to be permitted to sit within the bar disallowed, and this, joined to the character of the reforms intended to be wrought in their body, made them very wroth; but they had their revenge, for very shortly afterwards the Whigs were dismissed from office without being able to effectuate any of their reforms.
The English judges are seated inside the bar on the woolsacks or judges' benches, and face one another. They are not provided with any table on which to write or consult books : at least, on the first day of the present occasion they were not so provided, though, we believe, on subsequent days the omission was rectified. They “ are not to be covered until the Lords give them leave, which they ordinarily signify by the Lord Chancellor, and they being then appointed to attend the House, are not to speak or deliver any opinion until it be required.” The Lords of Appeals and the Lord Chancellor who surround the judges are provided with ample accommodation for writing and reading purposes. The presence of the judges is said to have had a very bad effect upon some of the law lords. Lord HERSCHELL is
The legal members of the House of Commons are much divided in their views as to the expediency of legislation for the establishment of a Court of Appeal in criminal cases. Sir J. F. STEPHEN places the necessity of the measure on the strongest gro'inds in a few terse sentences.
“No provision whatever," he writes, “is made for questioning the decision of a jury on matters of fact. However unsatisfactory such a verdict may be, whatever facts may be discovered after the trial, which, if known at the trial, would have altered the result, no means are at present provided by law by which a verdict can be reversed. All that can be done in such a case is to apply to the QUEEN through the Secretary of State for the Home Department for a pardon for the person supposed to have been wrongfully convicted. This is one of the greatest defects in our whole system of criminal procedure” : (History of the Criminal Law of England, vol. 1, pp. 312-313).
A WEEK or two since we compared the work in the Queen's Bench Division--if a dribble of courts can be called work
with that of the County Courts. Order XIV. on Saturday all goods which are not the property of the tenant, but will is largely County Court business; and so was the special preserve the landlord's security for rent by allowing such jury business before Baron Pollock last week. First, a boy goods to be sold in the event of the tenant's own goods not riding a bicycle knocked over by a butcher's boy: verdict being sufficient to satisfy the distress. The first and principal for the defendants. Second, another infant injured by a clause provides that, "where goods which are the property of costermonger's barrow : record withdrawn on a gratuity a tenant together with goods which are claimed in manner being offered by the defendant. How come such cases in hereinafter provided as not being his or her property, are the High Court and tried by special juries? The first case liable to be distrained for rent and sold for such tenant's came from Broadstairs, but Baron Pollock did not lecture rent, the goods so claimed shall not be sold until the other the parties for not trying at Maidstone.
property so liable shall have been sold.” The present law is
obviously unjust, and chiefly presses upon the poorer classes, It is surely time that the last was heard of Mr. Commissioner and, inasmuch as sufficient precautions against collusion KERR and his “emoluments." He has been thirty-two years
appear to be taken by Mr. Greene's Bill, we hope that it judge of the City of London Court, and has for some time may pass. That it is the first legislative attempt to make been in the enjoyment of twice the salary of any other
the principle of the Lodgers' Goods Protection Act general, County Court judge. He apparently received £500 a year
is not a little curious. increase on condition that there were continuous sittings. But the sittings have been reduced to three days a week
Not the least interesting amongst the many interesting because the Corporation have not given him “the means of points raised in the great betting case of Hawke v. Dunn employing assistance.” The matter is to be again debated. was that of the effect of the repeal of the preamble of the The Profession and the public are getting heartily tired of Betting Act 1853 by the Statute Law Revision Act 1892. these squabbles about judicial salaries.
The preamble of the Act of 1853 sets out that “a kind of gaming had of late sprung up tending to the injury and
demoralisation of improvident persons by the opening of A MEETING, presided over by the LORD CHANCELLOR, was held in the Inner Temple Hall on Wednesday in support of
places called betting houses or offices and the receiving of a projected Inns of Court Mission. Exceptionally good
money in advance by the owners or occupiers of such houses
or offices, or by other persons acting on their behalf, on their speeches were made, notably by Lord HALSBURY, Sir R. WEBSTER, Mr. Cozens-HARDY, and the Bishop of LONDON.
promises to pay money on events of horse-races and the like Baron POLLOCK recalled part of the history of Lord
contingencies," and the twenty sections which follow are then
declared to be “for the suppression thereof." The Statute SELBORNE, who, as a very young man, worked among the
Law Revision Act of 1892 repeals this preamble, together poor of London. Such work was recognised by all the
with a host of other preambles of other statutes, “subject speakers as tending to moderate the hardening effect of the
to the provisions” of that Act, and directs that every part of practice of the law. Men and money are wanted. Both, we
a preamble so repealed "may be omitted from any revised feel sure, will be forthcoming.
edition of the statutes published by authority,” adding that
be added in the said edition such brief stateThe Bar Council has taken a first step towards the curtail- ment of the acts, officers, persons, and things mentioned ment of the Long Vacation in approving the proposed new in the preamble as may in consequence of such omission rule allowing pleadings to be delivered after the 1st Oct.
appear necessary.” The Betting Act 1853 is printed in the council would limit this to cases to be tried at assizes the 9th volume of the 2nd edition of the Revised Statutes in November and December. This restriction probably will without any preamble, but with the substitution for it of the not be adopted by the Rule Committee. Why should it ? word Preamble printed in italics within square brackets, so Why not let pleadings in all actions be deliverable in that the curious reader may know that there was a preamble to October ? There is absolutely no reason except that a few the Act and may refer to the Statutes at Large for it if so barristers desire to take every day of the Long Vacation minded. In Hawke v. Dunn, however, the judgment directs in the happy certainty that no other barrister will be poach- attention to the large saving clause of the Statute Law ing upon their preserves in their absence. It seems to be Revision Act, and it is expressly held that, as before the forgotten that County Courts reopen at the end of September, Statute Law Revision Acts (see the Sussex Peerage case, that a judge is sitting at judges' chambers and in court all 11 Cl. & F. 143), so after them and notwithstanding the through the vacation, all of which must necessitate the repeals effected by them, the preamble of an Act is, to use presence of many junior barristers in town.
the emphatic words of Chief Justice DYER, “a key to open veyancers work a great part of the vacation, if not all. The the minds of the makers of the Act and the mischiefs which craving of a section of the junior Bar for the same vacations they intended to redress." as judges and Queen's Counsel enjoy cannot be indulged at the expense of the public. They have the remedy in their own hands. Let them take silk.
HOTCHPOT. “ HOTCHPOT” is, primâ facie, too colloquial a word to be found in legal
documents, yet conveyancers are familiar enough with its use in drafting THE Sale of Distress Amendment Bill, which is backed by the “ in default of appointment clause " in settlements and wills. Mr. Mr. H. D. GREENE, Mr. COZENS-HARDY, Mr. HOPKINSON, Stroud in his Judicial Dictionary quotes Littleton and Coke thus : “ This and Mr. LLOYD MORGAN, has for its object the amendment
word is in English a padding; for in this pudding is not commonly put
one thing alone, but one thing with other things together”: (Litt. of the statute of William and Mary, under which, as the
s. 267). prefatory memorandum puts it, “one person's goods may be “Hutspot, or Hotspot, is an old Saxon word, and signifieth so much as compulsorily sold to pay another person's debt.” Exceptions
Littleton here speaks. And the French use hotchpot for a commixion of
divers thing together. It signifieth here metaphorically in partem positio. to the general rule that all goods on demised premises are In English we say hodgepodge, in Latin e farrago or miscellaneum.” (Co. liable to distress for rent have been from time to time Litt. 177 a). introduced in favour of things delivered to the tenant in the The object of a hotchpot clause is to produce equality between way of his trade, and the Legislature in the Lodgers' Goods
those objects of the power to whom something has been appointed and
the persons entitled in default of appointment, as, if there is no hotchpot, Protection Act 1871, and the Railway Rolling Stock the appointee might claim his share in the unappointed part of the fund, Protection Act 1872, has followed the same equitable course.
as well as what has been appointed to him. “In executed instruments The present Bill, without any interference with the existing
no hotchpot clause can be implied ; and accordingly, although the power
be non-exclusive, an appointee of part of a fund will be entitled to a share exemptions, will extend them, by a procedure of its own, to of any unappointed part in the absence of special directions as to hotchpot.