.1 CP TO DATE. A SWANSEA STEAMER IN COLL.SION. A Lloyd's telegram says:—The steamer Bay Fisher, from Swansea, has collided with the Clyde, of Liverpool, at the entrance to btoS-Xhtf? D'jciit Tne latter sustained dame-go to her quarter. t'U3EI,L\lIO:¡ TO l.'IS .VEW '.VuEiEOl'SE MASTER. 'i'he new master of the Workhouse, Mr. Thomas Morgan, was on Saturday the recipient of a very ^ttL-Csouio case of carvers, which were presented to him by the Catholics of Grecnhiii in token ox respect and esteem on the occ iCJ: o' his leaving the Cot:ago Homes. SV7AX37A SCIKN'TTt'l: KOOJJST' Ca Saturday afternoon upwards of 2QCmembers it the a bore sooi.ty visited the Poollergaer grouEO. The members were net by Sir J. T. D Llewelyn, and conducted through the grounds. Various wbjocto of interest were pointed out by Sir Johrr., vyivj, in fch« course ef the round, gave a very interesting lecture. TO .V n N E STREET CHAPEL. The dispersion of the congregation recently wor- shipping at Tontine-street Chapel has been almost as «W> its coating together. It is now some- If'vM-?*? ft number of the eongre- jSi'iion afe Carmarthen-read Ihapsi suddenly left the sanctuary, taking with them their pastor, Mr. John son, and settled at Tontine-street, leaving their old chapel paslorlsss, and the congregation reduced by two thirds. It was expected that the parent would die, and the pro- digal would flourish. History, however, baft proved the prediction ialse, f, r the Tabernacle cow a flourishing church, and Tontine-street Chapel has been recently seized and the effects sold up by the treasurer of the Corporation. During their short Ufa the Tontine-street congre- gation have had their troubles, lor t.re whole of the prosecds o" a bazaar, whieli waa to relieve the place of the ineabus cf a debt, disappeared and so did the pastor just about the same time. The remaining funds grew scanty, and the result of an application to the local Baptist Association was that they received advice to dissolve the congregation. The final stroke is fresh in everybody's mind, and now the flock is scattered and has taken refuge :n d fferent folds, "wme, it is stated, are at York-place, some Slave gone to the little chapel on Gibbet- Bill, yet others have gone back to the old church tvhence they passed forth a decade ago. Perhaps tt is as v. ell, for a smali and struggling congrega- tion overburdened with liabilities that cannot be met is a pitifal object. The history of Noncon- formity contains the annals of many such efforts. Better, however, that the child perish than that the parent be left crippled and forsaken. TRADE PkOKPliCTS!
THE EFFECTS OF THE M'BJN LEY TARIFF. A BRIGHTER OUTLOOK. At the twelfth annual meeting of the Chamber of Commerce to-day, Sir A. K. Rolht. M.P., who presided, said, with regard to trade, he could ■ «only speak with a feeling of hope. The statistics wera generally conflicting, but the Board of Trade Returns for practically the whole cf the year were distinctly encouraging. The volume of our trade was progressively increasing, and that showed shat the depression was one chiefly of price. Though thstt was a disadvantage to producers and Tarriers.it was an advantage to thegencral consumer. The prospects of trade were also favoured by the /e-enaetmcnt of commercial treaties. The Conti- Bent was beginning to have enough of very stringent protection, and commercial treaties had been framed between Russia and Germany, and >were being framed between Russia and Austria, France and Switzerland, and Spain and ourselves. Those were steps towards freer trade; but before we could get permanently better trade in this country we must obtain it from the United States and India; and there were grave difficulties in both directions. The McKinley Tariff had failed in its object in America, and the result, when it came, would be important to the textile and other trades of this country. At no distant period the deprcs- sion would end, and we should re-experience the beceQt of renewed prosperity,
t-" TIE CORK CAKD CASE. .Mr. McLouglilin resumed his add re as < his (1108- 4ay) morning on behalf of the defendant in the .action of Pike v. Beamish. Counsel drew atten- iian. to the fact that althongh Mr. Pike had full in- \formatioD regarding the accusation brought against him of cheating at the card-table, he took so steps to have the matter investigated by the ,elub,committee until other members of the club fcad determined that that course should be taken. Plaintiff eventually professed a desire to go bvslore j the committee, but that was when tho witness oould not be induced to give evidence. When at a ii. later period they agreed to coma forward he -appealed to the law, and by the law would now have to be judged. Mr. Wright replied for the plaintiff; pointing out ^inconsistencies in what he described as the im- probable stories to.d by the witnesses examined lor the plaintiff. Capt. Cooper and Mr. Harslield had won, he said, considerable sums annually by playing cards in the Club, and a threat of expul- sion was a terrible thing for them. It was well for t the jury to remember tnis in connection with tho £ fact that they only attempted to verify their state- U iments with regard to cheating by the plaintiff be- fore the Club Committee a.fter the threat of their expulsion had been made. (Proceeding). I.' —1
TELEGRAPHIC ITEMS. POLITICAL HUMBUGS. Mr, Ffr&nch, M.P., speaking at Tagoat, Wexford, 'lAsi (Sunday) night, described Redmondites as political humbugs, whose conduct tended to restore pledged to coercion.andwho V with this, view voted against the Budget. ■ £ ,QRB COLERIDGE. Lord Colevidge is a little stronger, but will not heebie to lea?" bis bed for the present, FIRE. Nunslread rifle* butts were toialiy destroyed by Sro early;this (Monday) morning. HORRIBLE DEATH. At Glasgow to-day, owing to the frost, John Atkinson, pla.'Bfcerer, fell from a roof to railings fifty feet below, vana was impaled. Death was instantaneous. FLOGGUHG- A CHILD. At Greenock to-d;ry James McGrath, labourer, *as remitted to the Sheriff, charged with murder. was alleged that the prisoner, because his step- Son, a.ged 12, took too leug on Saturday to deliver a message, beat him so'.severely that shortly after- wards the boy was founs- in a chair dead. THEFT BY A DEACON. Alfred Organ, accountant15 the Gloucestershire County Treasurer's Office, was remanded to-day 'Monday) at chaiged with stealing €.250. Accused, who voluntarily isurrendered, wm deacoa of tiiG Church, A DISHONEST CLERK. At Glasgow to-day (Mon(j^y) Wid'am Mossman Andersoowa-s remitted to the SheriS charged with embezyding over £3CO bslong £ Dg to the National Bsnk of Scotland. He was etnpioycd as bill clerk at the Glasgow bank, in whose service he had been for 27 years.
A CURI(>USr^NE3TINQTpLACE. A curious example-of an unusual nesting-place ie reported from Thame, in Oxfordshire. A few Sunday.ago, on the family of Mr. W. Wykehani- Musgrave entering their pew in Thame Park Chapel, they found a partially-built robin's nest ■m the book ledge against a prayer-book and a ^ymn-book. The family occupied another seat, loud left the building operations of the red-breasts Undisturbed. On the following Sunday tho nest was completed, and contained five eggs, and on 3jbe succeeding Sunday one of the robins sat on the eggs right through the services. Four young birds have been hatched out, and the mother flew in and out of the chapel last Sunday with food for her young.
.^I^lNK'S ALL Fur Hats, 3s. 9d., next to Royal
LOCAL k DISTRICT. CJ SWANSEA. SWANSEA TOTAI, AE3 tnence SOCIETY.—There was a capital gathering at the Ragged School on Saturday evening on the oe-asion of the usual weekly meeting of the Swansea Total Abstinence Society. Mr. W. J. McAliisier presided and made his debut as a speaker. Mr. W. Morgan splen- didly recited "A tale of the Crimea,' and Miss Morgan sang "Alone on the raft," while the Missc-s Beynon gave a dialogue. Miss S. R. Jones accom- panied durir.g the evening 111 her usual eiSeient manner. The Rev. D. Widiams (Hoiy Trinity) then gave a powerful addresson'thedrink curse. lie Raid it seemed to him that they got the wrong sort of pelle together; they should get tho room full of pso 1:: who were net abstainers, and try to con- vert them to the side of temperance. It was no use being content with old metnois. If there was anj'thing wrong with the methods then let them try new ones. But their meetings, undoubtedly, did do good. They gave those who were already teetotallers ideas to employ in tiieir everyday life in trying to convert ncn-abstainers. The number in trying to convert ncn-abstainers. The number of public houses should be lessened, the licensing ¡ powers should be tskenout of ihehnnds of the justices nod given to the people. Let every man stick to his trade. Justices wrre appointed "'o: judicial functions and not io decir.'e as Le wants of the people. (Loud applause.)- meeting closed with the usual voles of vha-idu-. THE Empire.—Patrons of the EmpIre, Swansea, have been well provided for this wools. The pro- gramme includes such names as the Sisters Wright, the Scotch songstresses and dancers: Ciitf Rvlaad, a man of eccentric notions; the Sisters A .her, the O'Malleys (burlesque actors), and Fred Poplar, the njtor and singer. Besides these, there are others whose performances on the variety stage arc exceedingly popular. CWMAVON. Sehiotts Accidkjn't.—As a young lad named Thomas liiehards, aged 14, son of Joseph Richards, Church-square, Cwmavoa, was swinging from a tree in a dingle at Ynisygwas. the rope on the seat attached broke and precipitated him to the ground FOine distance below. Lis head coming into con- t-ct with the stones of the brooir, caused very serious injuries to the head, Jind on Saturday night his life was almost despaired of. P.S. Pearce, v. l;o was soon en the spot, bandaged 1 he head and had him conveyed home, where Drs. James and Cuthbsrcaon attended to him. He is somewhat better, but still in u very precarious condition. LLANDILO. Calvixistic METHODISM.—On Sunday last large congregations assembled at the Welsh Calvinistic Methodist Chapel on the occasion of the a.nnivcr- sary meetings. The Hey, Vv. R. Jones (Goicufryn), of North Wales, commcnced tbe morning service/ and the Rev. Wyndham Lewie, of Carmarthen, preached fiom the words "But as many as received hira, to them gavCS he the power to become the sons of Ge'IL even to them that.b.dieve cn Lais name" (St. John i. 12). The i leaded divine pointed out thEt the word ■' sons I should have beau rendered children,and that throughout the Scriptures gfteet care had been taken to distinguish between adoption and re- generation. Mr- Morgan Dairies (Tabernacle) opened the afternoon meeting, and the Rev. W. R. JoDes again preached on ACln i. 47, And the Lord added to the Church daily such as should be saved," and be spoke of a living Christ, a. living Church aLd living members, He remarked that one of the chief features of the church used to be "Christian Sffciahsm," and he regretted that it had abandoned that, bat the time was coming—and that soon—when lha church would have to deal with social problems and look politi- cal questions in the face. In the evening both preaQhcrs delivered eloquent sermons, the paster — Mr. John D¡;tvios — commencing the service. The singing throughout was excellent. A collection was made at tho end of each service. The chape!, which was buiic- in 1874 at a cost of nearly £3,000, has been desired from debt, LLANGABOCK. PETTY SESSIONS.—BeffKe Mr. Vineant Peel and Mr. Pelham, P.C. Thomafj charged David Thomas with drunkenness. JJ'inc>d 2s. 6,1. and costs.—The Head Waichbailiff charged two men from Gwynfa with using a net to catch salmol contrary to the fishing laws. Mr. Nicholas, Liandilo, appeared } for the defendants, and i&e magistrates dismissed the case. LEET COURT.—This Was held at the Red Lion Hotel, when Mr. Thomas, of Haverfordwest, was present, and the Vie a? was in the chair. The usual formalities having been gone through, the I company partook of a. dinner provided by Mrs. Edwards. AT A VESTRY MEETTOG, held here last week, at tho Magistrates' Room, the question was discussed as to how many members the County Council should bo asked to allot to the representation of Llangadock as a Parhil Council, and it was unani- mously resolved to ask for 15. A letter was read from Mr. Keca explaining the duties of parish councillors and how fro proceed to elect them. NEATH. ACCIDENTS.—Or. fJaturday a lad named Foster Chappell, eight years old, son of Mr. Chappeil, insurance a^eut, Alaxander-strect, was jerked off a car, brsakingbis arm and receiving injuries to his face. On the sane day, a lad named Evan Tvans, living in Greenway-terrace, had his legs crushed against the stock of a waggon. He was riding in front of a truck which collided with a waggon in Windsor-road. Dr. Pryce-Jenkins temporarily attended to the injuries of the lad, who is progressing favourably. Borough POLICE. — At the Neath Borough Police-court thig morning, William Vaughan, bawdier, Eaglesbush Court, was charged with deserting and refusing to maintain his wife. The ease was adjourned for a fortnight.—Ann Mort, fcr causing an obstruction in Water-street, was fined 15s.—William Jenkins, collier, Onilwyn, was fined os. and costs for drunkenness.—Matthew Elsmore, collier, Cymmer, was fined 10s. and costs for obstrnctiol1; George Rudmors for obstructing P.C. Davies in tho execution of his duty was fined 5s. find costs; and Thomas Reynolds, collier, Cimla, and William Lewis, Llantwit-road, were fined 7s. 6d. and 513. respectively for fighting in the public thoroughfare.
^HE" (lOijTFF BMflNG RAID. THE RESULT. At Cardiff to-day (Monday) George Keyse, tobacconist, was lined £25 and costs for keeping a Letting house. Seven men found on the premises when ti e police made n raid on the Manchester Cup day were charged with using the house for betting, but were discharged, as also were two defendants accused of keeping a betting house at an egG stores. ..ztØ
AFFBAT WmT A SMUGGLER. o FIGHTING TTcRUlSER. The Canadian Revenue cruiser, Constance, vesierday (Sunday) had a sharp encounter, which will profoabiy prove to have been a fatal one, with the smuggling schooner, Steadfast. The latter re- sisted the boarding officers even after the swivel gun of tfao Constance had sent a shell through her decks. Four men are wounded, two of who: are expected to recover.
AK1ES1[OETDYiNQMAN. .t.1.L .ttL.li :l l' .111.1.1'. .<ol> SEIUOUS ALLEGATIONS. At m inquest at Durham gaol on the body of James M'Coy, 22, miner, who died iu the prison from typhoid fever, it transpired that deceased was finftd 2s. 6d. and costs, with the aiternauva of fourteen davs' hard labour, for drunkenness on the 6th December last. The hnewas notpaiO,and on the 10th April a warrant was taken out. It was executed on the 0th April, when it was alleged two policemen took M'Coy from his bed and had him removed to Durham Goal suffering from typhoid fever, and he had beon under treatmeut ever since. The mother and sister of the deceased said M'Coy's wife told them fa's had been i!l in bed seven weeks when the police took him away. The Coroner said the mattes' was very serious, and the inquest was adjouarned until Tuesday in order that the deeeftaed's wife and the policemen might attend.
djbath^FTHSTJECTSTS^ LOUGHOR. Tho death is announced of the Rev. Evan Jenkans, the rector of Loughor, which took p^ce this ^Monday) morning. The rev. gentleman had be^ at Loughor for twenty years, and had for a lOlf"1n ç"ime been suffering from a complaint which haiBjf^j&cd his minsterial usefulness and elaciency,
J. lil PANK can soil a FUR HAT at 2s. 9d. I 1750 i
THE ANARCHISTS. 11 .1 ,t --< THE PARIS MISCREANT GUILLOTINED. HIS LAST CRY. PARIS, Monday. The Anarchist Henri was guillotined shortly after four this morning. He refused food and drink, rejected the chaplain's ministrations, and behaved courageously. On neavirig the guillotine he shouted "Courage my comrades; long lhe Anarchy. Two spectators who cheered Henry were arrested. SIX ANARCHISTS ?;ECUTEI> TO-DAY The six Anarchists who have o::n condemned to death were on Saturday conveyed to the Fortress of Honjuich in readiness for their cx- cu- ii-n. Theywpretobeshotto-dav (Monday) out- side the fort, and at the tame spot where Pallas was executed. The fortress was guarded with great precaution, and no one w is allowed even to approach the edifice with the exception of the families of the doomed n:cn, who were allowed interviews with the.r reiotives. Barcelona, Monday. V-Tho six condemned Anarchists wore shot here to-day.
IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT; CJ U .-rsE OF COMMONS. W^stminstek, Monday. T' cu Commons met at three o'e.ock to-day i-.sicr ibo Whit-sun vacation. There was a small attendance of members. Mr. h. T. Reid took his seat on re-election for Dumfries Burghs, consequent upon his appoint- ment to the position of Solicitor-General. < Only ten questions appeared on the paper, and oniv two of them were answered. THE REG 1ST RATION DILL. The debate was resumed on the second reading of the Parochial Electors (Registration Accelera- tion) Bill.
SNOWSTORMS AN D FLOODS. -+- A telegram from Kent this (Monday) morning says thai snow is falling; and another message from New York says that parts of Pennsylvania and Western New York have been devastated by floods, and the people are Hying to the hills. Frost did great damage to the Thames Valley crops last (Sunday) night. ( old weather pi-ev .ile in London this morning, accompanied by showers of sleet and snow. 0>' Snow fell heavily in Carmarthenshire on Sun- day afternoon lasi.
WORE AND WAGES. ;) Fully 10.030 men took part on Sunday afternoon in a demonstration which was held in Hyde park, London, in support of the ca-bmea who are out on strike.
THE cÔNFIDENCE TRICK. <10 SUICIDE OF-A VICTIM. On Saturday a groom from Plymouth, a servant of an exhibitor at the show now being held at the Agricultural Hall, London, wa.s found sus- pended by a rope under the south balcony that has been erected. It appears that on Friday night he got into questionable company in the neighbourhood of Pentonville Hill, and by means of the confidence trick was relieved of seven sovereigns. L- I
SERIOUS CHARGE AGAINST A CAPTAIN* SETTING FIRS TO HIS SHIP, Captain Kelly, of the Liverpool barque 8t, Mocon, was charged on remand at Southampton (Monday), with setting fire to his vessel. The second steward was called and examined at great length as to the paraffin supplied to the r.ccused. The case is likely to last a considerable time.
TERRIBLE RAILWAY ACCIDENT. o— !fHREE:MEN KILLED. A Glasgow telegram says:—This (Monday) morning the driver of the Blantyre mineral traiD observed four men on the line in front of his engine. He shut off steam and whistled, but the men took no heed, and the engine dashed atnong them. One of the number escaped by jumping I aside, but the other three were killed, ono of them being dragged a distance of 200 yards. The names of the deceased are Cassidy, Conroy, and Patrick Larken, aged between 18 and 23.
OUTRAGE ON MISSIONARIES. --+- CHIKESB BARBARITIES. A vague but disquieting telegram has been received at Shanghai by a newspaper from Hsiai-- fn, Sliensi, from which it is gathered that two French missionaries in that distant city have been seized, bambooed, and imprisoned by I the Chinese officials. Very little more i3 known, but the Chinese resort that there has been a great riot there, in which all the mission premises were pulled down nd burned, the converts scattered, and the French priests thrown into a vile prison. The French Consul General is actively pursuing inquiries, but ii is difficult to obtain any trust- worthy particulars from such a distance without great, delay.
FATAL ACCIDENT TO A CLERGYMAN. -!>- n_- KILLED IN THE STREET. A fa.tnl accident occurred to a clergyman near Sli^o. on Saturday evening. Tho Rev. T. B. Moulsdale and Mrs. Moulsd'ile were driving home to Ballysamaghan, of which the rev. gentleman is the rector, when the horse stumbled, r.nd in re- covering himself, pulled the vehicle on to the kerb and overturned it. Mrs. Moulsdale fell on her head which was severely cut. Mr. Kouljdaie fell heavily on thy kerb, breaking five ribs on the left and two on the right side. He wn." remove to a house near and medically attendod, but died within an hour.
DESPERATE WORK ABOARD SHiP. -<> INTOXICATED WITH OIL FUMES. On Saturday the oil-tank steamship Kasbek, Captain Briges, from Batoum for London, arrived at Dartmouth for coals. The captain reported that while at Marcus Hook, Batoum, a leak was discovered in one of the tanks, and as it was unsafe to use lamps, the tanks being full of gas generated from the remnants of previous cargoes, Captain Briggs tried the experiment of deflecting solar light some twenty- seven lest into the dark hold. This was success- fully accomplished by means o £ :a number ofhighly- polished plates or mirrors, members of the crew being so stationed as to reflect the sun's rays from the mirrors mto the hold. A flood of light at least ten feet square was thus thrown across the leaking joint until it had been thoroughly repaired. The work, however, wa.s at- tended with considerable da.nger to the men, who ran great risk of being suffocated by the dense fumes of accumulated gas. Ropes were tied round their bodies, and every few minutes they were hauled to the deck for fresh air. Sonae of them actually became intoxicated with the fames, and were haulej up laughing and in some cases crying. Captain Briggs, who went down to superintend the work.remained there too, long, and was drawn up in an unconscious condi- tion, >nd did not regain consciousness for several hours,
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THE QUFigf _J .1 J! ,t. ,'t' ¡ AT MANCH-Li;. ;.iT — -*C>- OPENING OF THE Siill5 CANAL. | ENTHUSIAST Li: 11 LC E P TiON. After a sharp frost during the right at Blanche ter the weather ha-; opened fine, but dull and cold. At ;1 early hour thia (Monday) morning tiie streets were thronged with oipht—eeing j:uhiie, and the greatest en fchusiasm prevail-; in expectation cf the visit of the Queen to open the Ship Ca .al. Final touches have been added to the doc-oration of the streets, which now present n:) c:;coc.d.nigly beautiful and artietic appearance. The Sovereign on her way from the railway station to the canal will drive through no less than eight miles of public thoroughfare, converted for the time being into gaily-adorned avenue*, festooned with flags, bunting, and streamers of flowers, and spanned at frequent intervals with gorger.us triumphal arches, on which her Majesty is again and again bidden a hearty weico?ue in hrr pro- gross through the c-i' v &nd its er.\ irons. This afternoon the Queen i? to receive as mnhy s four addresses, to each of width Her Majesty is expected to make a written repiy. The last is to be presented by the Ship Canal Company on board of tiie Enchantress, winch crafr. as well as the gunboats Sea. Gull and Speedy, was this morning an object of great interest 10 t: e thousands of excursionists who are pouring into Manchester iiorn all parts. Ii i A-sCii r.S TS R, Mon a ay. Although Her May?sfcy is not e'-pected to arrive till half-past four, many people commenced to take up positions on public e-iands at eleven o'clock. Singular street scenes and incidents arc constantly occurring. In heart of the ei-y the fcotpaths are almost Impassable, and in the roadways vehicular traiffc" becomes blocked at fraquen'- in- t tervals. It is omciaily computed thut ihe number of people in Manchester to-day will ere long reach two millions. THE QUEEN'S DEPARTURE FOB MANCHESTER. The Queen, a-ficomnanied by Princess Lsnningen and Prince and rincc-s Henry of Battenberg, lefb Windsor by special- train- on the Great, Western Railway at ten mirutes after elewn this morning en route for Mnr.^hester and Balmoral. Notwithstanding the dull fwd chiily morning th: re was a large number of spectators along the streets of Windsor <o witness her Majesty's departure.
WELSH DISESTABLISHMENT. -<r- THE ACTION OF THE FOUR, The Rev. EmlYn Jonas dees not at ell agree with the four Welsh M.Ps. in their revolt. He tays they are simply Welsh Redmondites. he present time was not an opportune one. The Welsh members should he united in their action. This revolt will be a seriors b'ow to Disestablish- ment, Supposing, queried Mr. Jones, that the Liberal party would be returned to power at the next general election with a substantial mnjority, irrespective of the Irish and Welsh members, what could the members for Wales expect from the Government ? Could they then with freedom approach the leaders ? No! Mr. Jones had im- plicit faith in the Government, that they really meant to push Disestablishment to the front and do all they can for Wales. The present action of the discontented members was only playing into the hands of the enemy. A house divided againt itself will surely fall. JUr. Tom John, idwynypia, on the other band, is very decidedly with ihe Revo'ters." and agin the Government and the whole lot who condemn the Welshmen v. ho have boldly pioneered tho independent policy which must prevail in the future. Great stress, he says, is laid nyon the fact that the Government has introduced the Bill, and tha.t Mr. A?qnith has charge of it. "Tooma-ny irons in the fire," a-s far as the introducirg of Bills go, would be appro- priate; and the Welsh Bill was even cut-rusted to a Minister who was actually on the eve ùë mar- riage aud contemphting festivity. I am convinced that it is hopelsss to expect any practical result this Session,-or, indeed, during tho existence of this Government from the introuu tiou of any Bill Disestablishment is the Welsh demand, and the mere in roduction and second reading are not going to satisfy the deep earnestness of the Welsh people. The whole business is a burlesque. The life of the Government is only a matter of months, and to Wales shattered hopes, The half- hearted introduction or the Bill at the eleventh hour of its existence can only serve the doubtful ] blind to Wales to renew oar trust and confidence 1 on their appeal for another return to power. "Y j taera phia" we say in Wales, and this maxim 1 must be put into active reality in Welsh political tactics. "Trust the Government," is a very plausible advice, but "squeeze the Government" is infinitely more serviceable. Tiie Independent Party for Wules has been founded at last by the gentlemen who are to-day pioneering ti:e movement. I n,hold them, as I interpret their action as the most expedient and expressive move which W aljs can adopt. The spirit of this revolt will live, and in its incarnation it will be a convincing rallying principle at the next election, which wili be Goon.¡:¡ MEETING AT FLINT. Mr. Lloyd-George, M.P.. speaking at Flint en Saturday night,said the Welsh womb: rs demanded, if necessary, an Autumn Session for parsing the Welsh Disestablish.; ieno Bill. The tiWh mem- bers were practically in the same bjat as the Welsh, and no objection to an Autumn Session cams from the Irish benches. Waits had support-d the Liberal Party at a great sacnf.ce for 26 years, and what they now aslied v, s surely not too muo.h, Mr. D. A. Thomas, MP., challenge;! the other sldl" to give them liberty to open their mo :s as to the secret history of the Disestablish!; enl I'gtHtion. Them the whole o: Wales would • o v.wi -item to a man. Resolutions were passed -h ie king Mr. H, Lewis MP,, for acting in accordaco^ with the decision arrived at by the Welsh mem ors in Sep- tember, and advocating support of the hou. mem- ber in his further action regarding DUestablisn- menfc.
THE MINEIIS'^CONFERENCE. — The International Miners' Congress at Berlin was closed on Saturday by M. Lamendin, the French delegate, who acted as chairman for the day. Thcr • was r.o speech. Paris was chossn as tiie meeting-place of the next congress. Be core the delegates separated M. Oallowacrts (Belgium) expressed regret at the departure of the British representatives, and attributed the diffcre- cs which arose at the cODi'e:"ncc j 0 the di' e ;'3;.t': of the languages spoken by the dale-rates. By virtue ot the number they represented the British dele- gates were all-powerful; and the u:ut:o;is 'Jiev favoured were carried.
THE AEDLaMONT MYSTERY. SCOTT APPEALS A&AINl-T REIXG- FBONOUNCSD AN OUTLATT, At the Edinburgh Jns.ijiary Appeal Court io- day (Monday), Edward Sweeney, or Scott, whose name was so frequently mentioned daring tho Ardtamontcase, applied for the withdrawal of the sentence of outlawry pronounced because of h,8 non-appearance at the trial. The Crown was not, represented to-day, and the Court expressed sur- prise at this. The t. ourt decided to recall the sentence of outlawry, but the original char-re has not vet been withdrawn, and it is still open to the Crown tobrlngSwceney to t. ial,
~slatouFI BABES ON the plantations The British and Foreign Anti-Slavery Society has received the following information, showing that the slave trade, formerly denounced as exist- ing between tho Portuguese islands of San Thome and Principe and the West Coast of Africa, is still carried on, notwithstanding the pledge given at the Brussels Conference that it should be put an end to in Portuguese pesses- sions "Slaves are being constantly brought in the hinterland of the province of Angola, and not a single Portuguese steamer leaves the ports of BenguelaorNovo Redondo without its contingent 1 of slaves for Loanda and San Thome. Those 1 shipped to Loanda are afterwards sent up country to Cazengo and other places, and the others go on to San Thom6 and Principe for employment on coffee plantations. Of late years the supply of able-bodied men has not been equal to the de- mand, and scores of little child-en, from five to six years of ays and <»ij<cards, sre carried off to plantation-" »
PRESENTATION TO SIR john: UEVrELYN. .U > 1".J j:. i A PLJLLIC TRIBUTE. i' MEETING THIS DAY. This (Monday) afternoon a large number of prominent townsmen and gcmlcmcn of the dis- trict around Swansea assemble- at the Guildhall to make a presentation to Sir Jonn T. 1), Llewelyn, Bart., in recognition of his numerous and valuable services to the town. The presentation took the form of a lifc-^ize portrait of tiie recipient, the work of Mr. J. Ernest. Vitry. an artist wh:) jpas successfully delineated on canvas the features ct scvera! local gentienaen. The chair was oecuoicd by Councillor T. Freeman, and there were also prc-ent Sir John and Ladv j Llewelyn, Sir John J ones Jenkins, the Stipendiary (Mr. J. Coke Fo wler), Dr. EbcnGZ::rDn.vies,D.; Rice Morgan. Dr. Jabcz Thomas. Dr. Paddon, Dr. Hail. Canon Smith, Revs. D. J. Binr.s, Eli Clarltr T. Williams. A. A. Mathews, Signer Lorau ■ (Spanis-h Consul). Councillors David Davics r." •; Li. Davies. Messrs. W. J. Rees, Morgan Hop T. Griffiths (Hazeihurst), Li. Howelis, W. St<;•; ■ I'hill» Rogers, T. James, W. Hall, and others. 'l'i,e CHAIRMA'S'. alter a formal statement o jneeting, said ho ha. had the honour of fit', ing •> public boards with Sir Jihn Llewelyn for a 18 years, ar.u he had :.('n most forcibly ë; uc b- the high moral an.' ( 'ristian charar' r <• distinguished him. n !;y other qu'aiif^ which were wrrthy o? praise and of heirs- c io I prominent pub'jc me: fr.ir John hadalw. •• ic held in hieh esteem !v all classcs of sneiet' ^Mr.J.. Hall read a number of letters express- ing regret tor the inability of the writers to be present, including ona from Mr. Wm. Williams. M.P. He also read the fo'lowing addres?, whic:. accompanied the por'.rr.ji :— '■ To'Sir Joit:> Dillwv^-Llev. ict^ Ba t. t: Dear -On behalf of the subscribers, who ,e names are given below, we re-quest you to acccvt the portrait of yourself now presented to you. as a recognition of the very good and varied work j which, for a. long time, you have done in our to wn and neighbourhood and of your persona1 kindness, liberality, and courtesy. '• As chairman cf the Board of Guardians yen have, for many years, rendered va'uible services to the public in the administration of the Poor Laws. As a magistrate of ihe county, before t. e County Council was constituted, yon acted as chairman of the Finance Com rmitre of the Quarter Sessions, and also wt-re, elected chairman of that court. Later on we observed with pleaure that the Corporation so highly appreciated your zeal for the public welfare that, althongh you were not a menabsrof the Council, you were unanimous!' elected to the honourable office of Mayor for the yenr 1830, We desire to express our admiration of the good judgment, unremitting attention, and per- fect impartiality with which you performed th various duties of that important office. "(idling you many years of health, happiness, I' and activitv, "We are, Yours faithtudy (on behalf of the Subscribers). THOMAS FREEMAN. Hon. Treasurer i JOHN THOMAS, 1 „ „ JOSEPH HALL, f -tlon> &ecreuanes. Here follow the names of seventy subscribers, including the late Mr. L. L. Diiiwyn, Sir John and Lady Jenkins, Mr. T. Freeman, Mr. Ben Evans. Mr. James Jones, and many prominent gentlemen holding diverse political opinions. The Stipendiary,in a few appropriate and irito sentences, bore testimony to the efficient and conscientious manner in which Sir John performed his public duties, after which be unveiled the work of art. Sir JOHN LLEWELYN, in a, brief speech, thanked ¡ them from tho bot:om of his heart for flie kindly feeling which had prompfce them to make such a handsome presentation. In public life he had always tried to do his dutv, and it behoved every young man to do the best for l ip country, his town, and his neighbours. They could depead on it that if thev did their best their neighbours would give them credit for trying to perform honourable and excellent work. He had always done public business to the best of his ability, and in the eariv days received great assistance from his father. Alter alluding to different events daring his mayoralty, especially the holding of the National Eisteddfod and the Bath and West of En-land Sliow. Sir John ag in thanked them, ann expressed his intention of asking the Mayor and Corporation of Swansea to accept the picture, and nalow i, to be hung 1n the Co.mcit Chamber. Sir JOHN JONES JENKINS said they were all so well acquainted wit It Sir John Llewelyn: they I tnaw so well of the many public duti<>s which he had efficiently performed, that it seemed out of place to ailucie to them before such a representa- place to ailucie to them before such a representa- tive company. He was glad to have, an oppor- tunity of bearing testimony to the admirable work whicu Sir' John Llewelyn had accomplished, because he had watched his caree;- for many years with something more than interest. Sir John Llewelyn was held in the highest est em av all classes and all creeds. Llewelyn was held in the highest est em av all classes and all creeds. Speeches were also deliver d bv the Vicar of Swansea (Canon Smith), Mr. J. Thorn-s, Dr. E. Davies, Coun. E. Rice Daniel, Mr. Phillip Roeers. Dr. Paddon, Rev. Eli Clarke, and Dr. Hall. c, The CHAIRMAN thought the Corporation would be glad to accept the portrait for their Council Chamber. The meeting then ended with the usual vote o! thanks,
SARASATE ON THE VIOLIN. The groat Spanish violinist has been talking ak.ut himself to a writer in the "Musical News," who was anxious to know what hygienic measures" Sehor Saras ate took to husband his strength. With such nutters he never concerned himself, was the repiy. '"I drink beer like a German, smoke cigarettes like a Spaniard, sue', find myself ucna the worse. I am nearly tiA.y years of age, yet nevc-r feii my hand steadier on the finger-boarc than now. Of course I uet very tiren comctiuiea 1 am ti reel rr;.v. for having played at j five cor certs this week, but a little rest scon put# me right agairi. Fortunately I can sleep when travelling at _night, and it is sleep which mini ro-es the fatigue more than anything. J prartk* very little, except when studying new pieces. It i. c irious how in that respect artists dilrer. Take pianists, for instance, Saint-Saens, who played hia own concerto at the Philharmonic on the occasion of his last visit here, had not practised for twelve months, having been too much absorbed in com- T;o,itia;1; yet- how magnifientlcy he played, with what dignity, ease, and unerring technique. M. Paderewski studies for seven or eight hours daily, so as to keep his fingers lissome. There ?kis tho secret. I believe my hand is lissome b.-oause the bo.ic.5 are small, and rehearsals and concerts are almost encugh practice for me. Now, large finder joints must require more mc«\eraent to keep them fioxible. As I said before, I never felt my hand more certain than row. Formerly I had always an hour's practice before playing in public, bui* now 1 do not eyen need that." Atww-erU-.R the nw-Tion r.s to his ideal violinist-, Sara-m'e said:—Without hes .OB I reply iter.ri Wie'.dawski. He was equally perfect in all the styjes, in classical, romantic, or virtuoso mmic. 1 am proud to be. long to hi? fchoci of playing, the Latin sc1W>l the schcol which insists above all on the viciix being made to sing. Wv play without undue pres- sure of thp how cn the siring, with the violin held in fronr., not hucred by the left cheek, nor scraped by tbe beard. w:-th the head up and thc wrist free* lu so the tone comes freely, naturally, easily. HOW SAVAGES HUNT. In the pursuit of game the savage is a mistpr vi the art of deception. Deerstalking among the Dog-rib Indians is managed by a skilful counterfeit of the animal. Two hunters walk together, the man behind with bent body, He one in front carry- ing a stag's head. The le^s of the men serve very well for the fore and hind legs of the animal, in this way the hunters g&c almost in the midst of a herd of deer before these fcre aware of danger. The o-strich is hunted in a similar way by the1 of South Africa and the Eskimos sometimes pome to close quarters with seals by dressing themselves ill seaLkin3 and dexterously mimicking the Ftyh of swimming and "flopping" no eharaeteriste cf the animal. The Indians of the Central Plains (Noith America) get amongst a herd of bison by covering their bodies with the skir, of the prairie wolf: whilst, by the Hottentots, the bnffalo has himself been trained to hunt, being- gnided by a string attached to his horn, the hunter meanwhile crouch- ing behind him. In Australia the natives bring the wallaby or young kangaroo within the range of the spear by suspending a small bird's skin and feathers from the end of a long rod and imitating the bird's cry. The artfulness of the Australian is also shown by his method of taking waterfowl. The coast people are usually excellent swimmers, and they will get amongst a flock of dupks by swimming long distances wider water and breathing through a reed, or they wid merely cover the head with weed and swim, without causing a ripple, until tney are within reach of the birds, which the, quietly pull m-der one by one without giving alarm to the rest of the flock. This latter is perhaps the simplest form of duck-hunting, and seems to have bsen noticed in father parts of the world.—"Cham. bers's Journal 1
Hefire Bros., "^otojraphers, Novelty in loas traits cn Pla^uCi. '»
CRICKET. WARWICKSHIRE v. NOTTS. Bleak and cold weather attended this match at the County Ground, Birmingham to-dav (Men- da v), and the attendance was not lar^e when the, gume commenced. Nocts, who was without Shrewsbury and Mr. Wright, and v ho played Pick and another, commenced batting wiui. Dixon and Robinson, Whitehead and Knutton bowling, The latter was freely punished, Dixon and Gunn played excellent erie-ec together, the amateur punishing Knutton severely, so Sniiton relieved the fast bowler. The pair took the score to 81, when Gunn was bowled bv a ball which bscue In tremendously from leg. Upon the game being resumed after luncheon Shiltoa and Pallelt had ciuir-e o:'Li e bov.-iing, and although the batsmen did. no' so re freely they rarely seemed in danger of io^-i: t' ;r wickets. Flowers made some fine i c c i i. 'A hi*ehead, but, still, the cricket was ■■ :i her tame the ball rarely raaching the boundary. Wi' the score at. 143 F.owprs place'! a ball from Whitehead tamely into the hands of Mr. Bain- bridce at short slip and retired cr an unusually • Teful innings of 36. lie and Dixon having added :0 for the third wicket. At 187 Dixon's fine inn- ■:u: came to an end, Whitehead getting a good hati past him. His innings included eleven 4's, cu o s, and eleven 2's. Score NOTTS. 1st Inn' 2nd Inoings, Koliiiuoii, c Lilley, Koliiiuoii, c Lilley, b WUitehenU 10 A. Dixni). b V/bi-t-bead 106 fruni). !> Whiteheuii 25 jv, er;, e Ba;:rih;dg' I> V/tiite- l.ea<l 36 O.t, l> Whit-ehf.il 5 <?Ifiik>y, lJ IViiitebeacJ. 0 uell, l> .Shi,-ton lf> .1-igguWy, c Lllli.-y. b i'allett 5 ;Jikc, not out 10 S!iari.e, r.ct oilt 1 Ext"as 5 Extras •iVt.it 21 j T.)t.a1 CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY v. YORK5RLRa. In cold and cheerless weather the annual match commenced at Cambridge to-day (Monday The i sides areas advertised, except that J t'tti \Vhite- head plays for Foster. Dc-u^las started well, but at 20 was captured a, the wi,'ket. Mitchell con- tinued tj play steadily, but-found little comfort, and six tickets were down at iuneb for 101. Play was resumed at 2.45, but the newcomer only .u—^ made nine when he was caught. Robinson stayed some time. Mitchell played splendidly. Score:— CiXSKIiWE. 1st Innings. 2nd Innings. Doa^las, c Hunrei- b Hirst 19 icid, c W'nwi igbt b .Moor h-.use 13 Luttiam, c sub. i> Wain wr'ght^. 2 N. F. !>ruoet c Peel 1> W'n i ight 0 J'crkins, c 6ub. b Wainv.-rii.lit 15 Hearing, c Whitehead li Wain- Mitchell, ]'hw. b i'iii-i '.7S W.G Druce, c Tcnnic-Iiffe b j'oei 9 K'->l'inson, c Wainwright h Pet-! S Oslxjrite, c b Hirst 1 Burroughs, not ont 9 lixtra? 3 Extras Total US Total VHil.SKII'E. 1st ladings. 2nd Innings. Wardail, notout 10 'J'unni(:Iii' -e, emizciiel; UOtbome 1 Brown, not cat 7 lixn^s 2 Extras w_- T0ta.1 2) M.C.C. AND GROUND V. KENT. In very cold and showery weather this match commenced at Lords to-day on a hard wic-kct. Kent played the same team as defeated Lancashire, excc-pt that Birch displaces Wilson, and the Club have a formidable side. Frequent thowers pre- vented a commencement being made until ten minutes to one. Kent won the toss, and sent in Mason and Alee flearne to oppose Pongher and J. Hearne. Mason was bow lea a, 37 biu, then matters went badly, live wickets being down at luncheon for 51. After lunch the Kent batsmen fared badly before the bowling of J. Hearne, for the innincs closed at ten minutes past tbrfe for 67 only. Sto-ddarf made a grand start for the Club, Despite frequent bowling changes runs accrued at a crcat pace, and the to:al reached 121 before Stoddart was brilliantly caught. Score :— xk:;T. 1st Innings.' 2nd Icno-gs. Mr.son. b J. H arjit-w 28 Alec-K bFo.ight-r 15 Geo. Heaote, b J. Hearne 1 WcigaV, b P-ngbet 1 Martin, c and i> ,T. Hear -r- 5 Birch, e and 1J J. Hearn." 3 Mai -hnr.t,. b J. Hearne 0 lay lor Jonps, s* Store:'b Pcu^t.i- 5 Wrigi.t. c Havske b J. Hearne 8 Walt.?:- Hearne, not out 0 Nuttall, c Storer b J. Kc-arne 0 Extras 3 Extras Total G7 Totil M.C.C. St.-dl»-c Taylor Jones b\V. Ji roc 54 L-rd Hawkc. b sob 81 Us Traf-or not. tif 4 Rxtr.:i s. l'xt,a. Total 1*51 Total GOWERION v. YNISYGERWN. Played at Ynvsygcrwn on Saturday, and re- suited in a win for Gowcrton. Score": Ynysy- gerwn.—F. Dickons, b C. Potts, 7 John Griffiths, bC. Potts, 2: T. Williams, b C. Pctts, 0; Jenkin CritHtbs. b D. Jenr';ns, 1; Hy. Walters, b D. Jenkins, 0; D. n. Morris, b D. Jenkins, 9; Lewis i. dwards, b Potts, 5; Clriries Poole, b Potts. 0; M. Jones, b Pott.?, 4 ;v D. J. Thomas, b Potts, 1, D. J. Hopkins, no: out, 0; extras, 2; total. 31. Gowcricn.— Sergt. Iloliowav b Walters, 5: D. Ward. c M. Jor.es b (irifirths, 10; D. Jenkins, b Walters. 6; A. Jones, b Walters, 0; C. Fotts, b Gnffit/s. 1: W, ilowan, h alters, 7#: D. G. Hibbcrt, h \v>a tcrs, 0; H, Humshrip-, b Walters, 1: P. Horr.:t, c U'illiams b G ilhthr, 11: W. Nevlaw. not out. 0: J. G. William- b Griiliths, 1; exti as, 1: total. 32. Llanei.ly Y. Pk-'Iuho k DOCK Gai:ri=on.— This match was played at Stradey Park, Lianellv. cn Led in an easy win for the home tenm, for whom Sheesmith plaved a fine inni. gs of cl. The scores were as fallon's:- Pembroke Dock Garrison total, 28. Lianellv: F.N. Powell, 11; IJ. II li; G. P. Lewis, 15; T, Hecs/O S. B. Bow en, 12; H. W. Veall, 12; J. G. Lewis, 3, B. C. Cornish, 12; Shoesmith, Ql: J. Howe'l. 27: extras. 9 total (3 wickets), 159. Llandoyfjiy College 1st XV. v. Mi:. J. E. CEAPMAKS Xl.— This match wit-i played on the College ( round on Saturday in lovely weather, and resulted in the defeat of the XV.. though Messrs. T. O. Jones and K. L. Wihiams, both hit vigorously. For Mr. Chapman's team Mr. D. T. M. Jones played a grand innings of 8:t Scares: Cohcge, 119: Mr. Chapman's XI, 158 fcr e.^hi wickets. Cam; kta.n (Lianklly) v. Swansea Bcti o .— This match was played at Lhinelly on Halt:r„ac and resulted iN o win for the homesters In 51 lTn". Scores: l.-laaelly. 7o, Swansea Bot:ng. 24. Swansea church Y, Salisbury Clcb.— T lis match was pia-eel cn the Penllcgacr groui-d cn Saturday last, and resulted in a win for i lie, Swansea (. hureh by 2ii runs. The following are the scorcs;—Swatuea Church; Blaekmore, 13; Solomoii, 1: Sweet, 0; F. C. Jones, 0: Thomas, Itl; Llovel, 0; A. Davios, 6; Hyde. 0 N. A. Thomas, 11: Pollock, B; J. E. Jenkins, 0: extras, 14; total, 71. Salisbury Club C. Thomas. 12: W. Bancroft, 0: Hid, 5: S. Currow, 1; J. thíyn, 8; Anthony, 12; Morris, 4 A. Fillers, 2; C. Chambers, 0 Grey, not out, 2; Jenkins, 0: extras, 2; total, 43,
Inclusive of value of the Two Thousand Guineas. Lada. iiaa now won in stakes a tdal of £9,318. PANE S All FUR HATS at 3s. 9d. All Colours and shapes. 1750 PANK'S All Fur Hats are the BEST VALUE in Swansea. 3s. 9d. 1750 PANK S SPECIAL VALUE in all Fur Rats at 3s. 9d. 175 0 J. H. PANK'S Hats, ALL FUR, 3s. 9d., are Marvellous Value. 1750 A consignment of the Very Finest NEW C Liver OIL just to hand at the Cambria Drug Company, Chemists, Portland-street, and is being retailed atlOd. andls.6d. per bottle, or in bulk by he pint. J. H. PANK'S Fur Hats at 2s. 9d. are very GOOD VALUE. 1750 Hoare Bros., for Pertraits of Family Groups tak Ease in ^Talking.—Gentlemen should wear e Walking Eas-s Boot. rcoresisAied by the Medical Faculty. ] rice 16s. Ed. netf. Abbott, Boot Muke. <4 )r.rord-slrect-s .bo L ATE S T X E W S. The J10, T ARTISTIC MILLINER! U now. EXHIBITED at RHYS THOMAS. N.B.—liOtc Ccrrcct Address: — 51. OXFORD STREET, SWANSEA 13d-3.] LLANLLLY.—X. Brabyn Davies, Sheffield House, .4 Ironmonger, Cutler, and Cycle Agent (next door <-rtenSeM Cnapcl;, 11, Salamanca' ro3.d. a 772
S P 0 R T I N G IQ LATEST LONDON BETTIXG. THE DERBY, (li miles.—Ruu Wednesday, June S). 7o to <5-0 on Ladas, laid & o 6 to 1 agst Matchbox, o 10 to X Ealli2ij»de«t, t 10 to 1 agst Arc-ano, t & o 20 to 1 ag-t Atblone, t fr o f0 to 1 agst S'yx, t ri.ACL BETTlKG. 6 to q. agst Arcano, t -0
LATEST SCItATCHINGS. ■■ .j. vctecB officially informed this afceraoan of 1. .-«„' scratchiags — -s., c tier- Plate, Newmarket—Master Minting. W^djcap. Jfewtnarket—Lady Hfictiag. "ti l \ve.tcr Handicap, iNewma.ke:—Lady Mint- NvwmarKet Handicap, Second Sj.ring Meeting— Ssorn-'obeci- B,v,fcU Stakes. Newmarket Sccsnd Snring —Bay Mat-dsn. 0 Nen t Soeond Spring engagements—The Love. Grand Hampton, Mictlaw, La Gloria, Soveral, and Gouo do YeiJt. Somervihe Stakes, Newmarket—F hy Vt'isdom— Devonian. _Exning Plate, Newmarket—F by Wisdom—Devo- niar., Kemp! on—Leitcrweight and Portrush. Autauaicaps where the weights have appeared— Koya' totoria, Rcliance, and Dancing Bells. 'Iwo-ycar-sid stales, Newmarket—F by Y\ i-aom—Dev.niaii. All handicaps st Ncwnntrkc-t end Kempton Park wtere the weights have ap112ared-Mcrrywise. All engagements in the Duke of Hamilton's name— Cabriole. Hamilton Park Spring Handicap — Mountain Knight.
1 ASCOT MEETING. — L.DNESDAY. Juke 20. T^e ROi'AL HINT CUP, a piece of plate value 5C0 *ov*> verted to a handicap sweepstakes of 20 sow each wloners extra second to recei.e 150 sovs,— e\v ;-Idc_ (7 tnr ISO yds). U.K. H. the Prince of Wales's Florizel II. 3 M«rsh B-ly Sievier s itliduieuam, 0 ..Sandcxs Mr Bedding ton's Slaundev Money, 3 VWadlow Mr Fawcetl's Pitcher, -1- T Leader Mr Combe's Evermore, 4- Sadler Mr Man tori's Grand Duke, 4 J Day Mr Kaston's Contract, 3 i Day Mr Mantoti's Adoration, 5 J Day Mr Mat.ton's Medora, 4 J Day Sir It Jar dims s Liaut, lionv. 5 .F Bates Duke of Devonshire's Oatlanus. 4 .Marsh Duke of Devonshire's W her well, 3 Marsh Mr Marsh's Tanderagee. 4 Owner Mr Merry's Letterewe, 3 Brairce Sir W Throckmor on's Avingtsn, 4- Chandler Mr Churtor.V Per.nyless, 4 Lowe IHr Jer.-ey s Nocleman, 4 Pickering joLnstiiic- o. IlorDer Sir J B Maple s Macready, b P Peck Mr Hollis's Xury. 3 Hall S:r It V. Griffitlss's \\edding Bt J, o.R Sherwood Sr Ii TV tJritntnh's Snee: Duchess, 3. it Shea wood Mr Fulton's Comedy, 6 Lewis Mr I niton's Laodaiaia, 4 Lewis Sir J B Maple's Sirdruse, 4- P Peek (.'apt Macheii's Bcckiagbam, 4 .Jewitt Mr Blake's Deh>l;os. 3 Jewitt em \hdi.l15' Hat1t Erion. 4- .Jewitt CI en Vnlliauis's Priestholrue, 3 .Jewitt Gen a III P, a.Jewitt Mr M'Calmont's Irish Car, ? .Jewitt Air Jewitt's Co Lightly, 3 Owner Mr Hoheoii s Indian Qveen, 3 Hobos Mr Scrubv's Moutor, Lukie Lir J B Maple's Clarence, 5 .P Peak Lord K1 csmers's Phccion. 4- J Dawson, jun Mr D Conner's Juvenal. 5 Blackwell IMr ^'i'orioii's Victor Wild, 4 Hortisbv Mr B.'surury's Cabin Boy, 5 .T Leader Baron Rctoscmld's Le Xicham, 4 Hayhoe Bare 1 Rochsc-iilti's Med cis, 4 Havhoe Baron itot.'ischilo's Amandier, 6 Hayhoe Duke ot Ueaoforfs Oats. 3 Taylor Mr Ilussc.'> L:Jy Minting, 3 Waugh Col Koith's Ei Diaolo, 5 C Peek M it Leia-tdy's Barbary, 3 Golding Lord CadogAu's St»winar;-et, 3 Waugh Lard Cauogan's Court Ball, 3 Wangh Lord Cadogan's S. raoa, 3 Waugh D.kJ ot Pcriland's Mrs ButterwickJ 4.G Dawson Mr D Cairo's Glcnlogan, 3 Rya* Lord Dunraven's Moliv Morgan, 5.Ii Sherwood Lord Howe's Farodale, 3 R Shertvoed Cel North's Quickly Wise, 4 R Sherwood, jun Co! North's Lady Hermit, 5 K Sherwood, jun Lord Derby's Flai-e-tip, 4 Mr Lainbton
HunST PAUK SUMMER MEETING. SATURDAY, July 14. The HURST PAKK CLUB SUMMER HANDICAP of 2000 sovs winners extra second to receive 100 sovs and the third 50 out of tho race, -One mile. H.R.H. the Prince of Wales's Florizt-l II., 3 Marsh Duke of Portland's Amiable, 3.G Dawson Mr Blake's Pel, hos, o lewitt Sir Vt Throckmorton's Arcano. 3 Chandler Mr Maaton's Shrine, a J Day itVIr ivlanton's Janetta, 3 J Day Mr T Oannc-a's Melanie, 3.T Cannon, jun Col North's Lady Hermit, 5 R Sherwood, jun Co! North's Quickly Wise, 4 .R Sherwood, jun Lord Dunraven's Ilium. 3 It Sherwood Lead Donravea's Molly Morgan, 5 .R Sherwood Lord Howe's larDuale. 3 R Sherwood !>r Low's Profit, 4 Porter C 1 Hey ward's Maraovia, 3 .Cowley Mr Scruhv's Levrdlon, 3 Lukie" Mr Scruby's Mouton, 4 Lakie M R Lefcauay's Barbary, 3 Golding Mr Ma^termar.s Comic Opera, 3 F Webb Mr Wortou's Vic'or Wild, 4 Hernsby Mr W Cooper's Rose of Hampton, 3 .Blackwell- ji1;i Mr S Piatt's Portland, b Humphreys Sir J B Mayle's Maeready. 5 P Peck I Sir .1 B Maple's Clarence, 5 .C Peck) .raT- ^-dr J B Maple's ^ilSeuse, 1 P Peck Mr Dugdale's St David, 6 W Leader Mr Dug'iaie's Tanzmeister, 5 W Leader Sir K..lardine's Llanthony, 5 .F Bates Sir R Jardine's Canning, 4 .F Bates S r J Tnursby's Dornoschen, 4 Humphreys l-ord Durham's The Coroner. 3 S»dier Mr L-utl er's VVorkiagton, a Enoch Mr Barclay's Simon Iraser, 4 Braime rCar, 3 Jewitt Ma M Calmont's Be Cannie, 3 Jewitt A r .}'¡lmst.¡- Best Man, Cf T Dawson, sea Mr Dou;:all's Lady Ilalle, 4 Wedgewood Gen Williams's El Gaucbo. 5 Jewitt Gen Williams's Priestholme, 4 Jewitt Lord Cadogan's Prisoner, 4 Waugh Lord Cadogan's Court Ball, 3 Waugh Mr I'.o Vs Basildcu, 3 Jar vis Mr James's M'C'rankie, 3 Jarvis Duke of Devenfhire.'s VVherwell. 3 Marsh Duke of Hamihoa's Doncaster Beaii, & Itarsh Mr D Baird's Gaiiepiug Dick, 3 Ryan Mr D Cairo's Glenlogan, 3 Ryan Mr Cohen's Missal, 3 Andrews Dub; 01 Portland's Airs Butterwick, 4.G Dawson. Laroa Hirsch's Windgall, Marsh Lord Derby V Fla'e-up, 4 Lambtoa Co Xorte's El Diablo, b .C Feck Sir R W Grifrii.ht's Wedding B211, 3.R Sherwood Lord Ellesmere's Esmond, 5.J Dawson. jun M A Abeillc's Cnllislrrte, 4 Lynhair Mr Jersey's Nobleman, 5.Pickerini Mr Holhs's Xury. 3 -Hall Sir J Miller's Lord George, a GHinj Watts is engaged to ride Ladas in the remaining classic races—the Derby a.nd the Doncaster St. Leeer. The popular jockey received, it is said, £500 for his mount in the Two Thousand Guineas. At no part of the De Trafford Handicap at Manchester on Saturday did Pensioner run smoothly. He lay last to the distance, when he took third place to Hombre and Heremon, but he never improved it. Heremon challenged half-way up, and was beaten, after a pretty race, by a neck. Immediately after they had passed the post Pen* sioner fell, put his head on the ground, gave twe or three kicks, and suddenly expired-no doubt from disease of the heart, From a statement made by T. Loates it appears that it was not Aborigine who swerved on to KiK sailaghan in the Manchester Cup and knocked him out of his stride, but Progression. In the haze that p.-evailad it was impossible to tell the slate 'acket. of Progression from the white of, Aborigine. Frcrn all accounts Progression inter- fered with several horses thd run in the Man- chester Cuti. He Ire D Pr^dy "twice up in the a'fc" and a-^2rod Red Fusion to a L -.in hone.