Imagens das páginas

staking. When the riders of any horses brought out in him; and if, with respect to the disqualification, to run are called upon by the starter to take their any difficulty should arise in ascertaining the places for starting, the owner for every horse that horse or horses tried, the owner is bound, on the goes to the post is liable to pay his whole stake. request of the Stewards, to declare to them which

22. No person can start a horse for any race, of his horses ran in such trial; on refusal, the either in his own name or in that of any other per- Stewards have the power to fix the disqualification son, unless both the owner and namer shall have upon any one or more of his horses at their option. paid all former stakes and forfeits before the time (l'his rule is applicable only to Newmarket.) fixed for starting for the first race. This rule ex

BETS. tends to forfeits due elsewhere than at Newn:arket, provided a notice of them be delivered by ten 29. The person who bets the odds has a right o'clock in the evening preceding the day of running. to choose his horse or the field; when he has

23. No person in arrear for stakes or forfeits, after chosen his horse, the field is what starts against application for payment, and no person notoriously him. Bets are determined though the horse does a defaulter in respect of bets, can enter or run in not start, when the word “absolutelv,” or “play his own name, or in that of any other person, any or pay," are made use of. All double events are borse of which he is wholly or in part owner. And play or pay. Bets on horses whose riders have been to prevent any evasion of this rule, the Stewards called upon by the starter to take their places for nave power to call upon the nominator to produce the purpose of starting, are play or pay. satisfactory testimony that such is not the case, and 30. A bet cannot be off except by mutual consent; on failure of such proof, may cause the nomination but either parts may demand stakes to be made to be erased, and ihe nominator will be held liable on the day of the race, and on refusal may declare for the stakes or forfeits thereon. And no horse the bet off. And if either party be absent on trained by any groom or other person thus in de- the day of running, a public declaration of the fault, or in any way under the care of any person bet may be made on the course, and a demand in default, will be permitted to start. Should any whether any person will make stakes for the horse coming under the above regulations be mis- absent party; if no person consent to do so, the takenly permitted to start, it will not be considered bet may be declared void. Bets, however, agreed a winner though he should come in first, and the to be settled in town, or any particular place, cansubscriber will

have to pay the whole stake, as for a not be declared off on the course. beaten horse.-(This rule is in force at Goodwood, 31. Bets laid without mentioning the horse before Ascot, Liverpool, York, &c., but not at Newmarket.) the race is over, are determined by the state of the LIABILITIES OF SELLERS AND PUR

odds at the time of making it. CHASERS.

32. Bets between any horses that become the 24. When a borse is sold with his engagements, the property of the same person, or of his avowed con

federate, are void. seller has not the power of striking the horse out;

33. Bets on horses disqualified, and not allowed out, as the original subscriber remains liable for the to start for want of proper identification in naming forfeits, he may, if compelled to say them, place or entering, are void; but not so on horses objected them on the forfeit list, as due from the purchaser to to after the race on the ground of incorrect pedigree himself; and both the purchaser and the horse re. or nomination ; in the latter case, the bets go with main under the same disabilities as if the purchaser the horse that comes in first, unless otherwise dishad been the original subscriber. In all cases of pri- qualified. In cases where the objection is made vate sale, the written acknowledgment of both par- before starting, the Stewards have the power to ties that the horse was sold with the engagement is suspend the settlement of bets until the objection necessary to entitle either buyer or seller to the has been investigated. benefit of this rule.

34. Bets become void on the death of the nomi. 25. When a person has a horse engaged in the nator of the horse betted on; or if the race for name of another party, who may be on the list of which the horse is named be the first of a double defaulters, he may, is he pay this forfeit, start his event; but not so on the death of the horse, or of horse, leaving the forfeit on the list, and substituting the owner of such horse, unless named by him. his own name for that of the person to whom it 35. Bets made upon any horse running in a trial was previously due. He may take the same course between the time of trial and the entry of it, are in respect of forfeits not on the list,

void. (This rule applies only to Newmarket.) 26. When a person takes a nomination for a stake, 36. Bets on a race for any particular day in any in which the forfeit is to be declared by a particular meeting, in which the parties afterwards change time, and does not declare forfeit by the time fixed, the day, stand; but, if the race be postponed to a he takes the engagement on himself, and his name different meeting, are void. (The Stewards have will be substituted for that of the original subscriber. the power, in cases of urgent necessity, of putting

27. In a selling race, none but those who have off the races from day to day in the same week started horses in it are entitled to claim; the horse and all bets on such races must stand.) claimed must be paid for on the day of the race, or

37. Bets not vitiated because the owner of the horse the party claiming is not entitled to demand him may have omitted to make stakes' before starting; at any future period, but the owner of the horse claimed may insist upon the claimant taking and termined until it is won. Bets made after the heat,

38. Bets made in running for a plate are not depaying for him. At Newmarket any horse for a selling stake or plate is liable to be claimed by the if the horse betted should not start again, are void: owner of any other horse in the race, for the price and whose owners agree to divide, or between either

$39. Bets between horses that run a dead heat, for which he is entered to be sold, and the amount of such horses and the field, must be put together of the stake; the owner of the second being first and divided in the same proportion as the stakes. entitled, &c.

If a bet be made on one of the horses that ran the TRIALS.

dead heat against a horse that is beaten in the race, 28. Every engagement made with any norse, the backer of the former wins half his bet. If the &c., running in a trial, between the time of such dead heat be the first event of a double bet, the bet trial and the entering of it in the Trial-book, is void. Bets between horses that run a dead heat whether it be entered within the time prescribed or for a match are void. not, shall not be run, but the owner of such tried 40. Bets cannot be transferred without the consent borse shall be considered as having declared forfeit, of both parties to it. unless his opponents, or any of them, should be 41. Money given to have a bet laid is not to be desirous to hold him to his engagement. And, in returned, though the race be not run. case any horse so tried shall have started and won 42. Bets between horses are void if neither of any race subsequently to the trial, and before them should win. the entry of it, his owner will not be entitled to the 43. A defaulter for bets may, within two years stake, but will be considered as beaten. Every bet from the date of his defalcation, after having setmade upon or against any such horse becomes void. tled with his creditors, demand the sums due to In these cases the disqualification attaches to the him, but after the expiration of that term, loses horse, without regard to any change of the property all claim on the person indebted to him.


shaped, 22 yards short of two miles, with a fat ABERYSTWITH is oval, or egg shaped, one mile straight run in of 840 yards.

round, with a hill at the commencement of the DERBY.-Oblong, a mile and a quarter in length, first turn about 300 yards from starting, which with a straight run in of nearly half amile. continues round the top of the course ; a slight DONCASTER is a round course of about 1 mile, 7 descent, then flat all the way, with a straight run furlongs, and 70 yards. The other courses are in of about 350 yards.

portions of this circle, viz.-Red House in, 5 furABINGDON.-Oval, one mile and a quarter round, longs, 152 yards. T.Y.C. 7 furlongs, 214 yards.

with a good run in; the T.Y.C. is three-quarters Fitzwilliam Course, i mile, 4 furlonys, 10 yards. of a mile.

St. Leger Course, I mile, 6 furlongs, 132 yards. ASCOT.-A circular course, short of two miles hy Two mile course, 2 mile, 15 yards. Four mile

66 yards; the first half nearly all on the descent, course (twice round) 3 miles, 7 furlongs, 291 and the remainder, which is called the old mile, yards. Cup Course, from the Red House and up hill the greater part of the way. The Swinley once round, 2 miles, 5 furlongs, 14 yards. Course is the last mile and a half of the above. DUMFRIES.-Nearly oval, I mile and 3 furlongs The new mile is straight, and up hill all the way. round. The T.Y.C. is the last 5 furlongs and 136 yards of DURHAM.-Circular, I mile in extent. The T.Y.C the new mile.

is 6 furlongs. AYR.-A round, flat course of 1 mile and 330 yards, ECCLES.-An oval of three-quarters of a mile,

with a straight run in of a quarter of a mile. with a straight finish of a quarter of a mile.. BATH is nearly an oval of one mile and a half, EDINBURGů.-Nearly oval, measuring I mile, a with a straight run in of half a mile.

quarter, and 46 yards, with a nearly straight run BECCLES.- A flat circular course, of a mile and a in of half a mile, rising slightly from the distance. quarter, the last third of it flat.

EGHAM is nearly flat, 66 yards short of two miles BEDFORD is a flat circle of, i mile, 4 fur. 44 yards. and in shape resembling the figure of 9. The BEVERLEY.- An oval, or rather pear-shaped new mile is nearly straight.

course, I mile, 3 furlongs, 90 yards round, with a EGLINTON PARK.-An oral course, 150 yards straight run in of nearly half a mile, and a gra- less than 2 miles, and flat, with the exception of dual rise for the greater part of this distance. a rather steep hill about half a mile from the Kingston Course i mile and 4 furlongs, the T.Y.C. winning post. The run in, which forms the T.Y.C. is 4 fur. 1054 yds.

is a straight run in. BLANDFORD.- The Cup Course is 2 miles, start- EPSOM.-The Old or Cup Course is 2 miles, of an

ing at the winning chair, running nearly a mile irregular circular form, the first mile up hill. straight, and, with a good turn, back over the The New Derby Course is exactly a mile and a same ground. The Dorsetshire Stake Course is hall, and somewhat in the form of a horse-shoe, about three miles, with a different start, but run- the last half mile being straight. The first halt ning into the Cup Course. The T.Y.C. is 6 fur- mile is on the ascent, the next third of a mile longs, straight.

level, the bend into the straight run home, and BRECON.-Flat, rather oblong, with a straight until within the distance on the descent, and the

run in of about 500 yards. Once round and a remainder on the rise. The New T.Y.C. is 6 fur. distance is a 'mile, or twice round and the long longs, the Old T.Y.C. or Woodcot Course, somelength two miles.

thing less than half a mile, the Craven Course BRIGHTON.-The Old Course is 1 mile, 6 fur- one mile and a quarter, and the Metropolitan

longs, 265 yards; the New Course, I mile, 6 fur- Course, starting at the winning post, 2 miles and longs, 141 yards;

the Ovingdean Course 1 mile 2 furlongs. 4 furlongs; the Enclosed Course 1 mile 2 fur. EXETER.-The Old Course is an oval of 2 miles, longs; the Bristol Course is i mile; and the two-thirds of which are nearly flat, and the reT.Y.C. 6 furlongs.

mainder rather hilly. The last balf mile is BURTON CONSTABLE (in Sir C. Constable's straight, with a slight ascent and good coming in.

Park).--Nearly circular, a mile and a quarter, The New Course is round, and nearly level of I with a straight run in of about 500 yards; and mile, and the three mile course is formed out

level, with the exception of a hill on the top side. of the new and old courses. CARLISLE is I mile and 90 yards round. CATTERICK BRIDGE is an oval flat, of 1 mile

GOODWOOD.-The New Cup Course is 2 miles and 60 yards, with a straight run in of 3 furlongs

and a hall, starting 100 yards west of the and 154 yards.

winning post, running out to the west of the CANTERBURY is shaped like a cricket-bat, being

Clump, returning by the east. T.Y.C. is A

straight three-quarters of a mile. For the two miles out and in, with a severe bill from the

Queen's Plate, the horses start to the north-west distance home.

of the Stand, run over to the east or the Clump, CHATHAM is 1 mile and 1 furlong, with a straight, go to the outside circle of the hill, and return by

flat run in of a quarter of a mile and 24 rods; the opposite side of the course is on lower ground, but

the east of the Clump, being 3 miles, 5 furlongs

97 yards. The Maidstone Course is 2 miles, i fat. CHEADLE (CHESHIRE) is oval, about three

furlong, 44 yards. For the New Mile the horses

start on the G.S. Co. and run home to the west. quarters of a mile.

ward of the Clump. “Two Miles,” and “One CHELMSFORD is oval, short of 2 miles by about Mile and three quarters," are portions of once 30 yards, the last half mile being on the 'ascent.

round, which is 2 miles, 1 furlong, 40 yards. “A There is a straight mile.

Mile and Half," to be run on the New Course. CHESTER.--A flat course of 1 mile and 46 yards

round. The Trade Cup Course is 2 miles, 2 fur: HAMPTON.-A flat oval course; the old course a Songs, and 42 yards, starting at the Grosvenor

mile and a quarter; the new one about a mile and Post. For the 2 mile Course the start is 46 yards

a half. The T.Y.C. is 6 yards short of half a mile. past the winning post. The Grosvenor Course is HEREFORD is oval, 1 mile and 380 yards, with a i mile, I furlong, 216 (yards. From the Castle

straight run in of about 600 yards. Pole and twice round, "is 2 miles, 3 furlongs, 67 HOLYWELL.-Oval, about 2 miles and i furlong, yards. The T.Y.C. is nearly 6 furiongs.

with a straight run in of balf a mile up a gradual CHESTERFIELD is nearly circular, and about a

rise. mile and three-quarters 'round: the run in is HUNTING DON is oval and flat, short of 2 mile about a quarter of a mile, straight, and rather on

by a distance, with a straight run in of nearly the ascent.

half a mile. COVENTRY is 1 mile round, with a straight run in IPSWICH.-Two miles round, with a straight run of more than one-third of a mile.

in of half a mile. CROXTON PARK - The, new course is pear- KELSO.-Oblong, a mile and a quarter round, and level with the exception of a gentle rise from the longs, 11 yards, with a straight run in of nearly Stand to the Chair.

ball a mile. The T.Y.C. is 6 furlongs. KNIGHTON.-Nearly oval, 1 mile 200 yards in OSWESTRY.-In form resembles an ill-shaped

length, with a nearly straight run in of a quarter figure of 8, and only a few yards short of 2 miler, of a mile.

ending in a straight run in of nearly half a mile KNUTSFORD.-A round course of 1 mile only, on a gentle ascent. and nearly flat.

OXFORD.-About a mile and a half round, and LANCASTER is in shape similar to the letter D, quite flat.

the straight line in the letter being the run in, PAISLEY.–Nearly square with little rising ground, and the head a rise; the length 1 mile and 60 and 1 mile 25 yards in extent. The T.Y.C. is 6 yards.

furlongs, LEICESTER.-Nearly oval, a mile and 50 vards, PERTH.-A flat course of I mile and 8 furlongs. nearly tint, with a rise before coming to the run PLYMOUTH.-About one mile and a half round, in, which is straight, 700 yards in length, and flat, and nearly oval, with a straight run in of a flat.

hird of a mile. LEITH.-On the Sands; an oblong of a mile and RADCLIFFE.-Oval, one mile round, nearly flat a quarter.

with a straight run in of 700 yards. LEOMINSTER.-A flat circle of one mile. READING. - Triangular, nearly flat, exactly a LICHFIELD.-An oblong square, exactly 2 miles mile and a half round, with a straight run home round, starting at the distance.

of about a third oi a mile. LINCOLN is a circular course of 1 mile, 6 furlongs, RICHMOND.-Oval. 1 mile, 4 furlongs, 184 yards,

23 vds., with straight run in of nearly half a mile. with a long straight run in, rising to the distance LIVERPOOL.-An oval course of I'mile and 720 post. From the Grey Stone in, 4 fur. 200 yards yards, one side gently declining, the other rising straight; from the Lime-kiln Gate 6 fur. 100 from the canal side. The T.Y.C. is 4 furlongs, yds. and the “Stable-turn” Course 1 mile and a RIPON.-Two long sides, with oval turnings, 1 half. There is a straight run in of about 1000 mile and 112 yards round. The T.Y.C. is nearly yards. The Steeple Chase Course is 4 miles 400 three-quarters of a mile. yards.

ROCHESTER & CHATHAM.-Oval, I mile and LÚDLOW.-Nearly circular, with very little rise I furlong, with a run in of 2 furlongs, 24 rods.

or fall except at the Butt turn, and 'not quite a SALISBURY. The mile course is straight and mile and a half round.

flat, with the exception of a rise for the first 50 MALTON.-An oval and nearly flat course, of a yards. The T.Y.C. is the last three-quarters of mile and a half, with a straight run in, called this mile. For the two-mile course, the horses The Shorts," of half a mile, and free from ob

start beyond the winning chair, run past it and jectionable turns. The T.Y.C. is 6 furlongs. It the stand, and diverge to the left from the straight is on Langton Wold.

course, which they re-enter at the T.Y.C. starting MANCHESTER is a triangular course of i mile

post. and 20 yards, perfectly flat, except the run-in, SANDBACH.-Oval, npwards of 6 furlongs round, which is 700 yards in length, and on a gentle and wearly level. asceat. The T.Y.C, is 6 furlongs.

SHIFFNALL.-A triangular course, about 1 mile. NEWCASTLE is composed of four unequal sides, SHREWSBURY.-An oval of 1 mile, 185 yards,

and nearly approaching to a triangle; once round, with a rise of 6 feet 6 inches in a straight run in or Hotspur Course, measured eight yards from of nearly half a mile. the inside ditch, being 3162 yards. The T.Y.C. SOUTHAMPTON.-Oval, 1 mile and a half round, is 6 furlongs; and the mile. two-mile, and longer with a run in of nearly three-quarters of a mile. courses are exactly of the stated distances, The T.Y.C. is 280 yards short of a mile. There are hills in different parts, a straight run- STAFFORD.-A mile course, which would be a ning on the west side of 400 yards; on the south complete oval but for a straight run of about a side of 543 yards, on the east side of 743 yards, quarter of a mile. and on the north, to the winning post, of 480 STIRLING.-An oblong of exactly 1 mile, 3 fur. vds.

longs, 140 yards: the T.Y.C. about 4 furlongs, NEWCASTLE (Staff.) is circular, exactly 1 mile. and the run in about 406 yards straight. There NEWMARKET.-B. C. The Beacon Course, 4m if is a sharp bill immediately before the run in,

138y;--last three miles of ditto. 3m 45y ;-T.M.M. and another hill in a gradual turn after passing two middle miles of ditto, Im-7f 127y ;-last mile the winning post. and distance of ditto, Im 1f 156y ;-R.C. Round STAMFORD is rather oval, with a straight run in Course, 3m 4f 167y :-D.I. Ditch in, 2m 97y;- of nearly half a mile; it is flat, but there is a A. F. Across the Plat, im 38 24y;-- An. M. An. new straight mile, the first half of which is

caster Mile, Im 18y ;-Ab. M. Abingdon Mile, 7f slightly on the rise till it joins the Round Course. 1, 201y ;-R M. Rowley Mile, Im ly; D. M. Ditch The Cup Course, three times round, is exactly 4

Mile, 7f 178y ;-B. M. Bunbury Mile, 76 208y;- miles. A. E.C. Audley End Course, im 7f 55y; Bedford STOCKBRIDGE is nearly a round course, someStakes Course, 5f 162y-Clermont Course (from what hilly, with a straight run in of three-quarters the Ditch to the Duke's Stand), lm 6f 2iy ;- of a mile. There is also a straight mile. Criterion Course) from the Turn of the Lands in), STOCKTON.-An oblong of about 1 mile and 100 5f 184y;-T.Y. C. Two Year-old Course (on the yards, with a run in, nearly straight, of half a Flat), 5f 136y :-New T. Y C. (part of B. M.), 51 mile, having a slight rise from below the distance 136y; Y.C. Yearling Course, 2f 47y :-Cesarewitch to within 109 yards of the chair. The Cleveland Course (from the Starting-post of T.M.M. to the Course about half a mile. The T.Y.C. 6 fur. end of the fat), 2m 17 215y ;-Cambridgeshire longs. Blue post is 7 furlongs, and from the Red Course, Im If 8y, straight, ending at B. C. Win

post to the winning post and once round, 1 mile ning-post ;-Champion Course, Im 3f 201y.

and a half. NEW PORT (Salop) would be oval, but for a STOURBRIDGE.-A triangular course of 7 fur. straight run in of 500 yards, is flat, and one mile

longs, 26 yards, with easy turns and a good run round wanting 160 yards.

in. The T.Y.C. is 4 furlongs 20 yards. NEWTON.- A tria ular course of about one mile SUTTON PARK.-One mile round, with a run in,

and a quarter, with a strong hill, and a straight up rising ground, of 600 or 700 yards ; on the flat run in of nearly half a mile.' The Golborne oprosite side there is a slight descent. Course is the last half mile.

TARPORLEY.-One mile round, the last half being NORTHAMPTON.-An oval course of a mile and nearly straight.

a half and 180 yards, with a strong hill about TAVISTOCK.-Round or rather oval, 2 miles, a half way from home, and a straight run in of little hilly, the last three-quarters of a mile hall a mile.

nearly straight. NOTTINGHAM.-A round course of I mile, 2 ?ur- TEWKESBURY.-Circulor, and quite flat, upwar

of two miles round, with a straight run in of three- ground slightly undulating, the last quarter of a quarters of a mile.

mile straight, with a gentle rise. The T.Y.C. is a TUNBRIDGE WELLS.-Circular, one mile and few yards more than half a mile, 246 yards in length, and rather hilly.

YARMOUTH.-Level, “once round" being Im UPTON-ON-SEVERN.-A perfect flat, 2 miles and 2f 2009; and T.Y.C. 5f 80y, straight.

2 furlongs round, with a straight half mile. YORK-Circular, and quite flat, curving at the WALSALL.-Oval, one mile round, short of a few point where the old winning post stood, the new

yards. There is rather a severe hill of about 150 one being 50 yards nearer the stand, leaving a yards, a quarter of a mile from the starting post, straight run in of 5 furlongs and 4+ yards, which but the run in is straight, flat, and nearly half a forms the T.Y.C. The course once round is 1 mile mile in length.

and 6 furlongs and rather more than 50 yards; WARWICK.-Once round is 1 mile, 6 furlongs, 60 the other courses are portions of the circle, and are

yards. The Leamington Stake Course is 2 miles the exact distances described in the conditions of and 4+ yards. The T.Y.C. is a few yards short of the stakes.

7 furlongs. WENLOCK.-An oval course of about a mile. CURRAGH COURSES. - New Chain, 3f 699; WEYMOUTH.-Oblong, level, and about a mile Yearling Length, 5f 153y; Conolly's Mile, Im; round.

Two Year Old Course, im 130y; Sir Ralph's WINCHESTER is 2 miles round, with a straight Post, Im If 94y; Three Year Old Course; im 21

run in of about three-quarters of a mile, the first 22y; Post on the Flat, Im 3f 58y; First Post on

of which is a strong bill. The T.Y.C. is 6 furlongs. the Flat, Im 5f; Red Post, Im of 3y; Hamilton WOLVERHAMPTON.-An oval of 1 mile, 1 fur. Course, 3m 4f 133y; Over the Course, 4m; Sligo longs, 102 yards, having a hollow at the north- Post, a few yards longer than the Red Post. western extremity. The T.Y.C. is a straight half NEW COURSES.-Yearling Course, 2f 147y; Blue mile.

Post, 27 178y ; Two Year Old Course, 57 136y; WORCESTER.-Flat and oval. The T.Y.C. half Yellow Post, 6f; Anglesey Post, 6f; Northum.

a mile, and two and thrve year old length, 5 fur- berland Post, im; "Bruen Post, im; Royal longs straight; but for the mile and longer dis- Course, Im 8f 144y; Peel Course, Im 6f 12y; tances, the course is crossed in the middle, making Rathbride Post, im_130y ; Mulgrave Mile, Im; a figure of 8, and being, once over, about 1 mile Rossmore Post (on Peel C.) Im 4f. ; Waterford and three-quarters.

Post, I mi. 4 fur. on the Peel Course; Marquis's WREXHAM-One mile in extent, nearly oval, the Post, 2f. 178y.



* Place.


Winner. Ascot Heath Mr J. Arnold..... Pitsford Bedford... Mr J. D. Shafto.. Westow Caledonian Hupt Mr Merry... Miss Ann Canterbury Mr Richardson... Firebolt Carlisle.. Mr Meiklam..... Colsterdale Chester Ld Waterford.... Kick-up-the

Dust Chelmsford Capt Haworth

The Baroness
Doncaster.... Mr Wrather ... Maid of Ma-

Edinburgh Mr Dawson Tightwaist
Sir W. Booth

Goodwood Mr Greville.... Cariboo
Guildford Mr Farrance.. Cardinal Wise-

inan Hampton Mr Rayner.. Presto Ipswich

Mr Rayner.. Presto Lancaster. Mr Wrather Mai of Ma.

sham Leicester....... Mr J. Morland ... King of Oude Lewes...... ... Mr Parr ........ Clothworker Lichfield......, Mr J. Alorland... King of Oude



Winner. Lincoln...... Mr Wrather...... Maid of Ma

sham Liverpool Mr Wrather...... Maid of Ma

sham Manchester .... Mr Saxon... W onlwich Newmarket Mr Rogers

Newmarket .. Ld Derby.

Newmarket Mr J. D. Shafto.. Westow
Newcastle...... Mr J. Arnold .... Pitsford
Northampton .. Mr J. Arnold

Peep o’ day

Boy Nottingham.... Mr Wrather...... Maid of Ma

shain Plymouth, &c.. Mr Farrance. Grosvenor Richinond .... Mr Martinson..

Salisbury Mr Campbell... Woolwich
Sbrewsbury Mr Parr

Warwick. Mr J. Moreland.. King of Oude
Weymouth.... Mr T. Parr... Clothworker
Winchester..... Mr Greville...... Caribo
Mr Wrather. Maid of Ma-


IN IRELAND. Bellewstown ... Mr Courtenay Caprice

Curragh ...... Mr Watts.... The Marquis Curragh Mr Watts .... Chatterbox

Curragh(mares) La Waterford Kick-up-tbe-Dust Curragh Mr Watts .... The Marquis Curragh ....... Mr Watts .... Chaseaway Curragh(mares) La Waterford Kick-up-the-Dust Curragh

Bold Harry Mr Watts ... Chatterbox

(Lord Lieut's; } Mr Morgan Curragh Mr Watts Thc Marquis

Curragh(Whip) Ld Waterford Kick-up-the-Dust Curragh Mr Watts.... Chatterbox

Royal Down Cor Mr Courtenay Caprice
Mr Watts The Countess

Royal Down Cor Mr Watts .... Chaseaway
Curragh (2 & 3
Mr Watts.... The Marquis

Royal Down Cor Mr Knaresbro Chaseaway
yr olds)


(Those who have an asterisk prefixed to their names are private Trainers.)





Armstrong, John... Newmarket

Mr F. Clarke. Armstrong, Jas.... Norton Tertace, Malton.... Mr Smith, Mr Brown, Mr Higgins, and Mr Woffenden. Arnull, W... Newmarket Arran, George Norton, Malton ..... Mr Parker, &c. *Atkinson, R....... Aske, near Richmond

Ld Zetland, Mr W.M. E. Milner, and M. W. H. Wil

liamson. Balchin, W. & C. Sutton.

Capt Rowley, Mr de Horsey, Mr Bowman, and Mr

Barker, ...........

Mr G. Symond.
Benskin, H......... Tarrapt, Hinton.... Mr T. King, Mr P. Godwin.
*Beresford, W... Newmarket

Ld Orford and Mr R, H. Nevill Billington, J... Delamere Forest, Tarporley Capt Liddell, Mr Sheldermine, Mr Hemmingway, &c. • Bloss, G. A..... Newmarket.

Sir R. Pigot.
Bond, J.

Mr. Parks.
* Boyce, H.

D of Rutland, Mr Wigram, Mr W. S. Stanley, and

Hon R. Watson.
Boyce, R.

Bradley, H. .......
Epsom ..........

Count Batthyany.
Brown, T.

Mr Verrall, Mr Ramsbottom, &c.
*Bullock, James.

Ld Warwick. • Butler, W. Newmarket ......

D of Bedford. Carlile, T. Chitterne, All Saints, Wilts Mr H. Waring, Mr Hewitt, Mr W. Fry, Mr Williams,

and Mr T. Crossing. Carlile, W.......... Buckfastleigh, Devon ...... Mr Derry, Mr Hex, Mr Symons, Mr S. Wreford,

Mr Buller, Capt Roebuck, Mr Roe, Mr C. Pechell, *Carling, Jas....... Whittington, Oswestry Mr J. Hargraves. Clarke, J.

Newton, Warrington ... Mr J. Collingwood and Mr J. C. Johnson. *Cleary, w.. Newmarket...

Mr Combe. •Cooper. W. Newmarket.

Ld Ribblesdale. Cooper, R.

Newmarket. Cunningham, T.... Malton .......

Mr W.Simpson, Mr Rudguard, Mr Hutton, Mr Martin

son, and Mr. R. Bell. Daley, J...... Newmarket...

Mr R. S. Walker, Mr Wigan, and Mr. Harvey. Dallinore, P... .... Westbury, Wilts.... Mr Theobald, Mr Evans, Mr T. M. Smith, Mr W. J.

Howard, Mr S. R. Bennett, Mr Northcote, Mr T. W.

Flower, and Mr Naish. Darling, s. ........ Bourton-on-the-Hill, Glost. Sir C. Rushout, Mr J. J. Martin, Mr Read, and Mr

J. H. Whitehouse. Dawson, T.......... Tupgill, Middleham........ Sir G. H. Boswell, Ld Card ross, Capt Harcourt, Mr

Meiklam, Mr Rothwell, Mr Williams, Mr Batty, Mr

Montgomery, Mr W. D. Cook, Mr Harrison, &c. *Dawson, M........ Newmarket and Ilsley....... Lord John Scott and Mr Wauchope. Dawson, J. Middleham, Yorkshire ..... Mrs. Davidson, Mr R. Stephenson, Mr Morton, Mr

Fi-her, and Mr Carter. Day, J. B. and Son Stockbridge....... Cd Palmerston, Ld Dorchester, Ld Howth, Sir J. B.

Mill, Sir R. Pigot, Capt H. B. Powell, Mr S. Davidson, Mr G. Sturt, Mr Gully, Mr H. Hill, Mr J. Arnold, Mr Padwick, Mr Pedley, Mr Powney, Mr

Howard, and Mr B. Way. Day, s.

Day, I.

Mr Waller.
Woodyeats, near Salisbury. Mr. H. Robinson, Mr Hayter, Mr Farrance, Mr

Fiennes, Mr Wreford, Mr Wyatt, Mr Snewing, Mr

Bickham, &c. Death, S. .......... Ascot Heath, Chertsey ..... Major Martyn, Mr H. J. Thompson, Mr M. Peacock,

and Mr E. Boveney. Dilly, W...... Littleton, near Winchester.. Lord Bruce, Mr Payne, Mr Greville, Mr P. Delme,

Capt G. Delme, &c. *Dixon, J.... Marlborough

Mr. J. Clark. Dickins, S.

Northampton Dockeray, G. Epsom...

Mr Greville, Mr Payne. *Donald, E.. Wroughton, near Swindon.. Mr Taunton. Drewe, G...... Ilsley, Berks.

Mr Southby, Mr Cowley, and Mr Gulliver. Drewitt, R. Mickleham, near Epsom.... Mr J. S. Douglas, Major Bringhurst, Mr W. Barratt,

Mr W. Hale, Mr D. Stevenson, Mr J. Emmerson,

Mr Winstanley, &c: *Ducker, G....... Sennicots, Chichester Mr Dorrien. Edwards, w..

..... Newmarket, Elliott, J. ........ Silvio House, Richmond... Prince Galitzin. *Eskreet, T...... Mitchell Grove, Findon Mr Ford and Mr Magenis.

Day, w

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