Penarth Football Glub. 1st XV FIXTURES. 1894-95. -Late Versus. At. Kesult I Sept. 15 E H)Va.te H won 22 Pontymoile H won „ 29 Pontypridd H won Oct. 6 Gloucester H won 13 Mcrnston A won „ 20 Bristol A won „ 27 L]ane!)y .i.. H Jost No", 3 Abergavenny A won 10 Devoriport Albion H won 17 Cardiff A won „ 24 Neatb R .won Dec. 1 Aberavon < -'< H won „ 8 Newport H lost „ 10 Moseley H won 15 Peuyg'raig' A drawn „ 22 Aberavon A drawn 26 Barnstaple A won 27 P]ymouth A won 29 Morriston H won Jan. 5 Bath H won 12 Swansea H not PI'd „ 19 Neath A lost „ 26 Ijhnelly H won Feb. 2 Penygraig H ?.„ 9 Swansea A .„ 16 Pontvpridd A 23 Bristol H March 2 Newport A „ 9 LI-tiielly A „ 11 Barnstaple H 16 Ireland v. Wales „ 23 Bath A F,, t30 Abergaveuny H April 6 Cardiff H 19 n??c??. ? 15 Leicester ? ougoo- "A" TEAM FIXTURES. I Dat Versus At Resuit Sept. 15 Penarth Windsor H won 22 Cardiff Hornets P won 29 DinasPowis H won Oct. 6 Wbitchurch A won 13 Newport Extr? XV H ?on 20 Bristol 2nd XV II lost 27 Merthyr A,lost Nov. 3 Pontydowu H ?? ? "„ 10 Poutypridd2ndXV ? ? 2! S 2nd XV A ?st D.c. 1 Cru?n A ? 8 Toadu ? 15 GrangetownStar H won 22 Tondu H ?,, 26 Caldicot R ?P? 1 ,,29 DinasPowis A won Jan. 5 Barry A 12 Caldicot 19 Neath2ndXY ? ? 26 U.k A Feb. 2 Pontyclown A 9 Cardiff Hornets H ,16 Fontypndd2ndXV H 23 Bristo! 2nd XV A March 2,, Crumlm ? 9 Gra'n?etownbta.v ? 16 Iretand v. Wales? 23' Newport Extra XV .?i ? 30 Mertbyr ? April 13 Whitchnrch ? „ 15 Usk H -r- BEATTY'S ORGANS AND PIANU6. Eon Daniel F. Beatty. Washington New Jersey, thegrea.t Organ and Piano is building and shipping Organs and Pianos tl1an ever. In 1870 Mr Beatty left home a penniless plow boy, and by his indomitable will he has worked his way up so as to sell, so far, nearly 100,000 of Bcatty's Pianos since 1870. Nothing seems to dishearten HsEE?E?????? sell 200,000 more of his make tbat means a business of 20,000,000 dollars, if we average them at each T? is alreadY the largest busmess of the kind m e?s??« ??X ?1 F. ?atty, W?i.?? N? J?ey.?
—— —, Local Weddings. RICHES—BRUCE.' ? A pretty wedding was celebrated in St. Michael's church. Lyme ?? ? Tuesday between Miss May Bruce, youngest daughter of the late Canon Bruce, of Brynderwen, tJsk, and Mr H. Cecil Riches. dentist, Windsor-terrace. Penarth, andyounet son of Mr C. Harry Riches, of Cardiff. The Rev Roland Halt. vic&r. assisted by the Rev C. Ballene, curate, and a MI choir, performed the cere- mony. The bride, led by her uncle. Captain Moore, K-N-, and accompanied by her bridesmaid. Miss Mabel Riches, was met at the west door by the clergy and choir, who marched in procession to the chancel sinking <' The Voice that breathes o'er Eden." The bride was attired in a rich white satin dress with court train, petticoats nd bodice draped with Horn- ton point, the gift of Mrs Bruce, her mother. Her veil was fastened by a sapphire and gold crescent, the gift of the bridegroom. She carried a handsome shower bouquet of orchids and euchrist. Miss Mabel Rich eH wore a pale blue satin dress bodice made with black velvet revers draped with soft. muslin nchu, black velvet hat, and carried a bouquet of pale yellow roses. During the service the hymns 0 Perfect Love and Guide me, 0 Thou Great Jehovah "were sung. During the signing- of the register the organist played the Wedding March." Mr Riches W&S attended by Mr Cecil Kenway, cf Cardiff, as best man. There was a large congregation. As the happy pair left the church gates St. Michael's bells rang out merrily. No reception was held at Holm Craig (Mr and Mrs Bruce's residence) on account of the recent death of Canon Bruce. The list of presents was long and costly, including a chaste silver toilet set from Mrs Bruce, and a pearl bracelet set with diamonds and sapphires from Lord and Lady Aberdare (her uncle). The happy pair left for London at two p.m., Mrs Riches wearing a dress of g-rey cloth edged with blue, fox fur bodice draped with white silk, trimmed with velvet and silver passementerie, and black velvet picture hat.
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œW""J -J. *cuoMt.u uuttj, uavtng a boisterous gown of Nacic velvet upon him," a,s ho came out, overthrew the cross which, trailing down along the tappet, cha.Dced to fat! on J ?. w. Bonner's head." The Cardinal attn?m ?y the confusion inquired what bad bapp<-n?f, -rj'! v.as duly informed of the nature of the occun'm?. Ilath it drawn btocu ?" aslied WoJsey. "Yea,fors!oot.h, my lord," replied his gentleman 'usher :c bath indeed." The Carding kept silence and looked sad fcr a while. Ac Jast quoth he, shaking his bead maium omen," a.ud immediately said gra,ce after meat. He then roee from the table, went into hit bedchamber, and remained there lamenting and making hia .prayers. Subsequently, when at Pomfret Castle after his arrest. Wo.'sey said to Cavendish, "Thou dost re- member the accident to Doctor Bonner ?" Marry, that I do right weU, my loid," WM tht wep)y, it was on Ha!)oun Day." "it bore this interpretation,the Cardinal observed, the Cross, which belonged to the dignity of York, was typical of myself; Augustine of my accusers; and the biood from Bonnet's head of death. God hath given a sign to me that my last days are at h and, and the end of my trouble near. & Tha Srst demand made by the Earl of Northum- ertmnd in the King's na.me was for the keys of the castle. which the porter refused to give up to anyone sxcept the Cardin&i. "Thou art a good fe!!ow," said the ear!, "and Bpeaketh like a faithtui servant to his master. If thou wilt swear to keep well and truly these gates, tor the Etug our sovereign lord's use, thou shall remaia in thy o?co." Having taken the oath the warder was !eft in :harge. On meeting the Cardinal, the ear!, who bad been brought up under his roof, was much disturbed in his mind, and going with him into his bedchamber— there beicg no one else besides the gentleman-usher present-Baid with a trembling voice My lord, I arrest you of btgh treason Where is thy commission ?" ashed the Primate; let me see it." "Kay, sir, that you may not," quoth the earl. "Than wiil I not obey your arrest," answered Wolsey, for there hath been between some of your predecessors and mine great contentions." After & pause ha added Unless I see your authority and commission I wiu not obey you." White this w&s going oa Sir Walter Wa!she had arrested Dr. Augustine, and in doing so, being opposed by hia prisoner, "thrust him in with violence. The C&fdma,! having inquired of Sir Walter what he 'knew of ths matter, was informed that the earl cert&iniy had a warMnt. 1 bMeech your ?ra.ce ho!d us excused from show- mg !t," ,he observed, since there is annexed unto ourcomm?aion f.schtsdute-?ith certain instructions which ye ma-y in nowise be privy unto." After some further coutencion the Cardinal agreed t,oyie)d himself So Sir Waiter Wa!she, saying: I am ready to be ordered and disposed at your wi! put therefore the King's commiasion and your authority in execution, a. God's n?me, and spare not. I wiU obey my sovereign's win and picasure, for I fear more the cruelty ot my unnatural enemies"—turning a re- proachful glance at the earl, whose benefactor he had ? -Eo"w?M8S T never-?nu? MTe J?g ? ?J?. m word or deed; and therein I dare stand fac. to face with any man alive, having mdiHerency, without ?R?ney. documents, and valuable property were then secured, aud all servants removed trom close S?nd?nce on the Carding with the exception oi Cavendibh. who was sworn to act in obedience to the ?am?y'pamed,?Wo?eytoC???? .<that I cannot reward thy Hdelity and diiigenco. Thou hast left wife, children, borne and famuy ior me It srieveth me that I have nothing now to bestow upon thee. Nor c?i I requite the hone? merits of other servantswbom Imten.ed to advance from time to tim e as occasion should serve. Alas' lhav. noth? tett I am only now a desolate and ?a?e master; bare and wretched, without he)p n? a?ofour but of God alone." .'? o?good cheer." mterpo?d his gentlem? usher- "Godwin restore your Giraco. Otasc "?fear me not' excla.im.;d AVoIsey but. Caven- cish I?m a trueman.and th?iore thou shalt never jec?ve sh?ne of me for thy service. ?.v Icr rpplied the Mbml usher, I nothing mi-Mtthy truth; aüd for the same I dare and ? n be sworn be?e the King's person and his ?nour.ble council." C?ing ?'???P??? ae addpd. Comfort tbyseif, my lord be of good ?r the malice of unchant?e?m? shall never P?vaU ag?f trutb aud f?tbfuluMS. Doubt not Sa?hou wi)t be able to acquit aad clear thyself of Stb.? suTmi.edand feig?d accusations, and that the King will restore thee to forme!- digmcy and ?Snner being presently sprveQ, the Cardinal wM ? ?eat very littie m?t," and dr?nk only a smalt ?u?y of water. Broken iu spirit and teeMe m body, he bm-st seve.al tim? into t?rs, speaking, as wtulest tlaat S usher dLcJatøa. "the most sor'ro At last the bath b.en heard of any wofut creature.' At last the unhauDV Primate found a voice, and said a!oud? ??Con??tiaMartiru?Claudabilis, 0 chanta me?in.uibtiis' 0 patientia invincihilis, qu?. hcet n?pre?surarper?queutium visa sit desp?bih m- ?eSr?l?dem.et glonum ac honorem tempore ?Thet?al then rose, .nd pa?ed ?th from his dinner in great lamentation and heaviness, havmg been "mo!-e fed and moistened with sorrow and tears th?n with either ple?nt meats or delicate ?? corded that there was not a dry eye among all the gentleman sitting at the table with him, and that in demeanour and speech he was submissive and '?w'aa arranged that theiHustrious prisoner should commence his journey to London on Sunday, and cavendish, his chaplain, barber, and two grooms of his chamber were directed to attend him. All othera were dismissed Ms setvice or ordered to remain C? going downst?is the sick prelate ashed to see thousand persons had assembled at the gates, who t cned as be passed them: God save your grace' Foul evil take them that have thus taken thee from us' We pray God that a very vengeance may lisht upon them!" Thus," saya Cavendish, "they ran crying after him through the town of Cawood. they loved him so weH. Surely the peop!e had great Joss of Mm, both the poor and the rich. For the poor bad ever of him areat relief; and the rich never lacke,,] his counsf-)I."