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At the point when in the harvest time the English Eleven went to Australia it was said that they had come to Australia to "bring" the fiery remains. Britain won two out of the three matches played against Murdoch's Australian Eleven, and after the third coordinate some Melbourne women put a few fiery remains into a little urn and offered them to me as commander of the English Eleven.

A progressively point by point record of how the Ashes were given to Ivo Bligh was laid out by his better half, the Countess of Darnley, in 1930 during a discourse at a cricket lunch meeting. Her discourse was accounted for by the London Times as follows:[11]

In 1882, she stated, it was first discussed when the Sporting Times, after the Australians had altogether beaten the English at the Oval, composed a tribute in warm memory of English cricket "whose downfall was profoundly regretted and the body would be incinerated and taken to Australia".

Her better half, at that point Ivo Bligh, took a group to Australia in the next year. Punch had a sonnet containing the words "When Ivo returns with the urn" and when Ivo Bligh cleared out the thrashing Lady Clarke, spouse of Sir W. J. Clarke, who engaged the English so luxuriously, found a little wooden urn, consumed a bail, put the powder in the urn, and enclosing it by a red velvet sack, put it into her better half's (Ivo Bligh's) hands. He had consistently viewed it as an incredible fortune


At the point when in the harvest time the English Eleven went to Australia it was said that they had come to Australia to "bring" the fiery remains. Britain won two out of the three matches played against Murdoch's Australian Eleven, and after the third coordinate some Melbourne women put a few fiery remains into a little urn and offered them to me as commander of the English Eleven.

A progressively point by point record of how the Ashes were given to Ivo Bligh was laid out by his better half, the Countess of Darnley, in 1930 during a discourse at a cricket lunch meeting. Her discourse was accounted for by the London Times as follows:[11]

In 1882, she stated, it was first discussed when the Sporting Times, after the Australians had altogether beaten the English at the Oval, composed a tribute in warm memory of English cricket "whose downfall was profoundly regretted and the body would be incinerated and taken to Australia".

Her better half, at that point Ivo Bligh, took a group to Australia in the next year. Punch had a sonnet containing the words "When Ivo returns with the urn" and when Ivo Bligh cleared out the thrashing Lady Clarke, spouse of Sir W. J. Clarke, who engaged the English so luxuriously, found a little wooden urn, consumed a bail, put the powder in the urn, and enclosing it by a red velvet sack, put it into her better half's (Ivo Bligh's) hands. He had consistently viewed it as an incredible fortune


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