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The match began on a fag-day afternoon, Monday cause of the Star became nearly helpless. Still June 7th. It is not the custom on these occasions to Mangiu and Beeton played well and steadily for 18 do anything hurriedly, and Mr. Brampton excelled and 17, replacing the bowlers by Tatham and Wiliams. himself in the deliberation with which he prepared The fielding was a great improvement on the day the pitch. However there was time for a good hour's before, and Mangin was at length well run out by play, and Sharp's, having won the toss, went in on a Tatham from cover-point. After Beeton's wicket fast ground and with a high wind to the bowling of had fallen, the remainder were quickly obtained by Martineau and Beatson. For the first half hour runs Williams, and the match was over. came at a great pace. The change of Beale for This is the first year that the Mitre has held the Martineau stopped this, but not till fifty runs had || Cup. They were last Cock House in 1863. The been put on. Lascelles meantime had succumbed to Cup was started in 1866 and antedated two years. a bumpy ball from Beatson, after making a useful The holders of it have been. dozen containing one fine hit for six. Koelle and 1864 Upcott's (Maltese Cross) 1873 Baker's (Fleur-de-Lys) Windeler were not disposed of till they had respec
1865 Baker's (Fleur-de-Lys) 1874 do.
do. tively secured 24 and 26 runs by free though not
1867 Way's (Crescent)
1876 Preshute faultless hitting. Tatham added another 26, at times
1868 Baker's (Fleur-de-Lys) 1877 Presbate driving the bowling particularly well. He was
1869 Sankey's (Star)
1878 Way's (Crescent) caught off Beale, who soon got two more wickets, 1870 Way's (Crescent)
1879 Sankoy's (Star) and after Harvey who was run out got a hard hit, 13, 1871 Way's (Crescent) 1880 Sharp's (Mitre) play was postponed over the Old Fellows' Match to 1872 Way's (Crescent) Thursday the 10th, when the rest of Sharp's wickets The full score of this year's Match is as follows :fell rapidly to Beatson, the total standing at 128.
SHARP'S. Beatson had taken six wickets, two bowled and four
G. R. Lascellos, b Beatson ... 12 c heales, b Martineau 0 caught. Leigh opened well for Gould's but was C. P. Koelle, cLeach,b Beatson 24 b Beatson ................ 15
F. B. Windeler, c Beeson, almost immediately stumped off Taylor by Lascelles,
b Beatson ...................... 26 c Fletcher, b Beatson 0 whose wicket-keeping should be mentioned as dis W. M. Tatham, c Martineau,
b Beale ......................... 26 b Martineau .......... 50 tinctly good throughout the match. When Leach
W. B. Taylor, c Leach, b Beale 8 c Beatson b Martineau 15 had been bowled by Martyn, there seemed a chance A. W. Martyn, Ibw Beale ....... 1 b Beatson ................ 1
R. O M. Harvey, run out ...... 13 b Martineau ............ 0 of Gould's having to follow; but this was averted by J. Fisher, b Beatson ............ 2 o Mangin, bMartineau 0 Beatson's 13, Cheales' plucky 19 and Everett's 10. 0. Wynne, not ont ............... 4 b Beatson ...............
J. E. Williams, c Beale, b The innings closed for 70. Taylor took six wickets, Beatson...
.... 0 b Martineau .............. and Martyn three. Sharp's fielding was, with few
J. G. Henniker, c Leaoh, b
Beatson .......................... 2 not out ............ exceptions, bad during the second day. Gould's was
Extras .................... 10 much better, though redeemed by a very brilliant
128 catch made by Beatson in the slips which disposed
GOULDS. of Taylor, who, as well as Koelle, had made 15,
2nd innings. while Lascelles and Windeler failed to score.
J. R. Leigh, st. Lascelles, b.
Taylor ............................. 7 b. Taylor ................. Tatham was playing under difficulties, partly the R. R. Mangin c. Windeler, b.
Taylor ............................. 5 ran out..... effect of his century in the Old Fellows match just F. Leach, b. Martyn ............. 8 C. Koelle, b. Taylor... before. On Friday afternoon he was bowled for
0. Beeton, c. Wynne, b. Martyn 0 b. Tatham......
S. Martinean, b. Taylor.......... 0 c. Martyn, b. Tatham fifty by Martineau, who with his next two balls got E. L. Beale, c. Wynne, b. Harvey and Fisher, and the innings rapidly closed
1 ran out ...
D. J. M. Beatson, c. Lascelles, for 97.
b. Taylor ........................ 13 b. Williams ............ 3
E. Fletcher, run out Goald's now went in with 156 to make to win
............ 5 c. Taylor, b. Williams
J. P. Cheales, C. Taylor, b. Leigh and Mangin began the batting to Taylor's Martyn ................ .......... 19 b. Williams ............ 2
E. Everett, not out................ 10 o. Lascelles, b.Williams 0 slows and Martyn's fast bowling. Leigh fell a victim E, Latter c. and b. Taylor ... O not out ................... to Taylor, and when the same bowler in the next over
Extras .......... got Leach by a well-judged catch of Koelle's, the
HOUSE GROUND MATCH (FIRST TIES.
trous match, in which we were beaten by more points
than we have ever been beaten by in any previous BAKER'S (FLEUR-DE-LYS) v. SHARP'S (CRESENT).
match. Priv. Turner won the sweepstakes with 14 This match resulted in an easy victory for Baker's
points. Though our score was so disgraceful we by an innings and 62 ruos. Sharp's went in first must not be discouraged; there is plenty of time to and made 106, the principal scores being Fisher pick up before Wimbledon, and last year we only (25), Lascelles (17), Koelle (16), Harvey (14), and Tatham 2us (13). Baker's were not disposed of till
made 344 in several matches and yet we were 4th at they had made 252, all but three getting into double
Wimbledon. figures ; Davies made a lucky 94 (not out) and was
WINCHESTER COLLEGE, R.V.C.
200 yds. 500 yds. Tot. well supported by Westcott (28), Tanner (24), and
Priv. Constable ......... 5555433–29 3240052–16 45 Hunt (23). Sharp's went in with 146 to get to Serg. Vial ................ 2443223-20 2544545-29 save the innings, but they failed to make more than L-Corp. Northcotte ... 3554434-28 4332044-20 48 84, Lascelles (34) making most of the runs, while Lieut. Bigge ............. 2433255-24 0525525-24 48 Koelle, Henniker, Lazenby, Wynne, each made just
4355235-27 4345523_-26 53 Priv. Courtney ..........
L. Corp. Peters ......... 3323255-23 0444535-25 48 double figures. For Baker's, Tanner bowled well,
Lieut. Lindley ........... 3525353-29 5354454-30 59 getting 12 wickets. Sharp's were obliged to play Col.-Sergt. Bennett ... 5545355-32 4524255—27 59 without Fisher after their first innings, and Baker's were deprived of the services of Prest throughout
M.C.R.V.C. the game.
Sergt. Stanton ......... 543835427 323323420 47
3243423-21 2435452-25 46 The Rifle Corps.
Priv. Turner ............
5345233—25 3025202-14 39
L. Corp. Wanchope ... 2243233–19 0425542-22 41 MARLBOROUGH v. WINCHESTER.
L. Corp. Waterfield ... 5344335-27 2552342-23 50
3324253–22 5340343–22 44 This match was shot at Reading on June 1st.
Capt. Heaton ......... 3342544–24 3520325—20 The day was fine till when we began to shoot, and
163 355 the whole afternoon was showery. We reached Reading at about 10.30, and half-an-hour afterwards On Saturday, June 6th, the Corps mustering over the Winchester VIII arrived with the Hunter Cap. 60 strong, formed up in two companies and successReports of their excellence had got abroad and the fully tackled some of the difficulties of battalion drill. event proved that they were not exaggerated, but The wheeling in quarter column was particularly nevertheless we hoped to be able to bring the cup good. The voluntary drills seem as popular and back again to its old place in the Adderley Library. successful as ever. After walking through the town to the butts we Captain and Adjutant Lowndes inspected the commenced shooting at about 11.45, and having lost
Corps on Friday, June 12th. The muster (some 40 the toss, we were obliged to put up with the targets
odd) was creditable, considering that it was a nonon the left. At the short range our opponents fagday, and Cock House match was going on, but headed us by 20 points but still we did not give up the drill was very unsuccessful. Fellows ought to all hope. The rain came down in torrents while our
pick up enough knowledge of company drill to be last pair were shooting, but as the Winchester men able to drill at the executive words of command had finished before us it made no difference to their without the cautions. The manual exercise at the score. After waiting till the rain was over we went
end was particularly lacking in smartness and back to 500 yards, and here the wind completely
efficiency. puzzled us. The flag at the firing point was blowiug The following extraordinarily good score-the from right to left, and that on the top of the butts best, we believe, that has been made by a member of from left to right. This did not seem to disconcert the Corps for some time—was made by Corporal the Winchester men at all, and nearly every shot Waddilove on Saturday, June 15th. brought out the white disc; but with us it was far
200yds. 500yds. Total. different. Our first pair could not find the spot at || Corp. Waddilove 4555555—34 4445155-31 65 all, and the remainder were scarcely more successful.
PROMOTED INTO THE VIII, June 1st.
Corp. E. G. Waddilove. We only reached the miserable total of 355, while
Sergt. F. W. S. Stanton. Winchester scored 409. And so ended this disas- |
L.-Corp. O. F. Waterfield.
There were 69 persons present. At a private meeting afterwards it was passed on the President's motion, that elections should be somewhat more formal, on the Vice-President's that one fourth of the members present could blackball. R. A. Farrar, seconded by O. Elton, proposed that the members be not elected from the 4th Form. G. R. Askwith, A.
H. Hawkins, and J. F. Hardy opposed, and the motion was lost. 0. Elton's motion " That 4th Form visitors be excluded” was also lost. J. F. L. Hardy carried " That it should not be lawful for any member or motion once rejected to be proposed again in the same term, to prevent captious obstruction.” E. W. Silver found no seconder, when he proposed that every member should speak once in two terms.
Matural History Society. Thursday, May 27th–After some exhibitions by the President, G. R. Askwith read a paper on “coins of all Ages, Greek, Roman, and English ;" he exhibited a great many rare and valuable Coins in illustration; which were, most creditably, handled with great care, and not one lost or damaged.
Thursday, June 10th.—The President mentioned the donation of the following
Shells from Madeira, from Miss Ormerod, who bad most kindly also undertaken the onerous and difficult task of arranging and naming the whole collection of the Society.
Valuable spongs, corals, and shells from the Bermudas, from Lieut. F. Carpenter, O.M.
Coins, from J. E. M. Hamilton.
Egg of Chinese Goose and Cast of Head of Dodo, from H. G. Goodacre.
Handsome Ammonite from new railway cutting, from Mr. Guppy, better known as “Mark.”
Pair of Indian Fly Fans, from G. Hadow.
Baskets of Ammonites, Echini, &c., from cutting, from the Master: wbose enormous Ammonite given to the Society, also lay on the table, in illustration of the lecture on Ammonites by W. H. Macdonald Esq., which came next. The lecturer described the habits and anatomy of ammonites, cuttle fish, nautili, and kindred creatures, in a most lively lecture, which never suffered the attention of the audienco to flag for a moment.
On Saturday, June 12th, about 90 members of the Society, including several of the Common Room, took part in a Field-day, which, though very enjoyable, thanks to the weather, the scenery, and Mr. Duck, was somewhat barren in results. After dining in Chisbury camp, which is to be visited this year by the British Archæological Society, the company broke up and re-assembled for tea at Leigh Hill, arriving in scattered detachments, which had come some by way of Bedwyn Common, and others by Bedwyn Church, and Wolf Hall.
Senior 1 A. H. Sharp, Marlborough College, Upper V. 2 C. H. Roberts, Ireland ScholarJ. S. Baoon, Marlborough College, Upper V.
Juni r1 A. B. Poynton,* Marlborough College, Lower V. (2) 2 E. C. C. Firth, *
Lower V. (1) 3 L. C. W. Bullock, *
Lower V. (2) 4 E. K. Chambers,
Upper Shell (a) 5 G('artis, (Honse Scholar) Mr. Lloyd's, Winch field 6 J. F. W. Little, Marlborough College, Lower V. (2) 7 U. T. G. Alington
* Highly distinguished in Mathematics.
(H. Latter, Mr. Lloyd's, Winchfield Honourably JCR Lias, Marlbor vngh College, Upper Shell (a) Mentioned / H. M. Lewis, Mr. Lloyd's, Winchfield
(F. E. Ball, Marlborongh College, Lower V. (2) Free Nominations
H. L. D'Urban, Mr. West's, Boornemoutb
SCHOOL HONOURS. Archibald Edward Garrod, Christ Church, Oxford, 1st Class in Final Honour School of Natural Science.
Michael Ernle DuSantory Brothers, University College, Oxford, 1st Class in Modern History, Final Scbools.
On Wednesday, June 9th, 0. Elton moved that “ This house regards the movement in Russia known as Nihilism with sympathy and respect." R. F. Cholmeley opposed. For the Motion : Against the Motion : 0. Elton
R. F. Cholmeley
W. B. Taylor 0. Elton replied.
For the Motion ............ 3
SCHOOL PRIZES. Member's Prize (Latin Verse)–J. C. Godley. Plater Prize (English Verse)-G. R. Askwith. Cotton Latin Essay Prize-J. C. Godley. Latin Elegiac Prize-R. F. Cholmeley.
Prox. Acc.-A. F. Hort.
H. G. L. Pryce.
R. P. Benson.
Senior-W. H. Robinson.
Majority against 28
Printed by PerkINS & Son, at their General Printing Office
Waterloo House, Marlborough.
and when the latter had hit a 4 to the Pavilion off THE CHELTENHAM MATCH.
Leaf, replied with a 4 to the off off Steel, a 4 to log
off the same bowler, and a 3 to the off off Curtler. Rain and the Cheltenham Match, at Cheltenham, Another shower intervened, and then Clowes hit two are, to borrow from a famous work, things so inse successive balls for 4 to the Pavilion off Steel. Martyn parably connected as to form but one idea. When now displaced Curtler, but Tonge hit his first over we got on the ground one wicket was in the for three fours, all to the Pavilion. His end, how. act of falling and the score had reached 9. Chel. ever, was at hand. Steel displaced Leaf, and with tenham was in. Steel was bowling from the Chapel his second ball bowled him for a most excellent and end and Cartier from the other. Muir, one of freely hit innings of 40. Clowes was still busy, and Cheltenham's best bats, it was who had fallen, and by hitting Martyn twice for 3, brought on Thring, Leach had been the instrument by which his career | but was soon afterwards bowled by a full pitch from was cut short, having caught him neatly in the slips. Steel. He had hit finely. Cooke and Boyd were Oliver then joined Tonge, who was in fine form, and now partners, and the big hitters being gone the game hit a clean 4 to leg off Curtler and a 4 to the off, off became much slower. Boyd got Thring through the Steel, through Thompson. Oliver responded by a slips for 3, Cooke hit a 4 to the Pavilion off Steel, and nice drive for 3, and the score rapidly rose to 40, then the latter was caught by Leaf. Ievers got a 3 in when rain stopped the play. On resuming Tonge the slips, and the Captain, who was changing the sent a 4 to the Pavilion off Curtler, and a 2 off a full bowling with judgment, put on Thompson. Levers's pitch from Steel. Oliver hit another full pitch from next hit was a 4 to the off, off Thring. Heavy rain Steel for 4 to leg, and 50 was telegraphed, when, not now fell, and play was not resumed till after lunch. too soon, the bowling was changed, Leaf superseding Cortler and Steel bowled, and Boyd was well caught Steel. Oliver was well caught by Thompson off his at the wicket on the leg side by Bengough, Ievers by first ball. Brown hit one to cover which Tatham | Hill, Walker and Llewellin both at the wicket—the should have fielded, but was then taken by Steel at former off Martyn, the latter off Steel, after hitting a mid on. Clowes the wicket koeper next joined Tonge, || 3 to leg off Martyn.
Our fielding it will be guessed had been good, Hill's Martyn infused some life into the game on Thring's especially good, although there had been signs of departure, but no one stayed with him, Turner after laxity at the outset. We saw no catch missed, one fine forward cut for 4 being bowled, and Curtler, though one of our XI himself said he had missed a after calling a run which he had no business to try, hard one, about which, as seeing, not hearing, is being caught at point. believing, we will say no more. The bowling was Our innings, but for Leaf and Bengough's display, indifferent, Steel and Leaf being the best. Bengough was disappointing. The bowling seemed straight kept wicket in his best form. Tonge and Oliver but not hard, and we are inclined to think that even were the pick of the batsmen, and Clowes played a on the wet ground a very different result would have spirited innings. Cheltenham had had the best of been shown if Bengough had not been ran ont. Our the ground, which, while their best bats were in, had running, by the way, was often careless. Sarely our been but little damaged by the wet.
XI can learn first to back up, secondly, to save a Leaf and Tatham began excellently for us, the yard or more by putting the bat ahead of them over former with unusual promptitude getting a 2 off the the crease, and lastly that a run is not worth a wicket. first ball, followed by an off drive for 3. Tatham re On the second day, play began at 10.45. Tonge sponded with a 3 to leg, several 2's, and a cut for 3. and Muir again went in first, and Steel and Cartier Leaf hit a 4 to leg off Boyd, and then Tatham, not again began the bowling. The first five overs yielded catching a ball fall as he intended, was out: 30,1, 16. one rup. In the sixth, Tonge got a 3 from Curtler, So far our innings had been a merry one. Hill, by a but Muir was well stumped off Steel. One wicket square leg hit for 3, a cut for 2, án off drive for 2, for 5. We should say that the wicket had been and another 3 to leg, brought on Llewellin vice Boyd. changed by mutual consont, as the old one had Then some slow cricket ensued, till Hill was caught during the night become a sea of mnd. The long slip. Soon afterwards Leaf was missed at point bowling was very steady for several overs till Steel by Tonge. Thompson was caught at mid on, and sent a full pitch which Oliver welcomed, but almost Bengough appeared. The first two or three balls, at immediately gave an easy chance of stumping to each of which he played too late, were dangerously Bengough, who missed it through over eagerness. near his bails, but then he opened his account with a Steel was now emulating A.G.'s form, and Tonge 2 to leg and a cut for 3. Leaf drove one for 3, and reaching forward to him once too often, was smartly Bengough became very irrepressible, hitting quickly stamped for a good innings. Brown was then four twos and a 3, and then a magnificent 5 to the badly missed by Hill at point from a ball of on, which rebounded from the Chapel. Leaf was Curtler's. Steel bowled Oliver, thus capturing the now caught excellently by Brown. He had two best wickets. Tatham's fielding and Bengough's played in his usual style as steadily as Old Time, and wicket-keeping were extremely good at this time. sorely must he have tried the patience of the bowlers Clowes sent Steel to the Pavilion for 4, so Leaf came by the monotonous and imperturbable precision with
on, and as Curtler, though bowling steadily, did not which he smothered all their best balls. His was a get a wicket, Martyn took his end, and Brown was meritorious and most useful innings. Leach returned neatly caught by Bengough off him. Clowes hit the one to the bowler, but Bengough, nothing daunted, same bowler to leg for 4. Some want of dash in the made a fine on hit for four and a leg ditto field was now noticeable, and Turner missed Clowes for three. Steel's stay was short, and Thring at deep field, though it was a hard chance well tried. soon alas ! put an end to Bengough's career by Then Curtler missed him off Leaf; this was not a running him out when he was well set and had hard chance. Clowes celebrated his escape by rapidly hit three more twos. In spite of some driving Martyn for 3, and at 58 Steel resamed uppish ones and half-chances he had played a splen. instead of Leaf. Martyn soon clean bowled Cooke, did innings at a critical time. In justice to Thring, and Steel caught Clowes off him splendidly with one we must say that to onr eyes Bengough might have hand at short slip. Clowes had played a timely and jast saved his wicket if he had run a bit harder and dashing innings. Boyd was now missed at the put his bat down instead of holding it high in the air. || wicket, and a heavy thunderstorm stopped. play at