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An Ancient Criminal Court in Conway. In accordance with custom dating from beyond the time of legal memory, the ancient Cotitt Leet, Court Baron, and View of Frankpledge of the Crown Manor of Nantconwy was holden at the house of Robert William Nicholson, known as the Blue Bell Inn, in the Parish of Conway," on Friday, November ist. Mr W. H. Moore (Crown Receiver for Waies), the Steward of the Manor, presided, the Deputy-Steward (Mr Job Bowen) being also present. The principal business of the Court in modern times is to ascertain and report to His Majesty's Office of Woods and Forests any encroachments or trespasses on Crown lands or foreshores within the limits of the Manor of Nant- conwy, and, it being a Criminal Court of Record, it became necessary to empanel a jury. Jury summonses signed by the Deputy Steward had been duly served upon the following twelve com- peilable and competent persons, the first six named having been expressly chosen as being members of the Conway Union Assessment Com- mittee :Councillor John Roberts, of Colwyn Bay, Chairman of the Conway Board of Guard- ians County Councillor Hugh Owen, of Llan- dudno Junction, Vice-chairman ot the Board of Guardians Councillor John Jones, of Dinarth Hail, Colwyn Bay, Chairman of the Assessment Committee Alderman Hugh Hughe*, J.P., Mayor of Conway Mr John Roger Dawson, of Llandudno Councillor Phillip Henry McClement, of Penmaenmawr Councillor WTilliam Frederic Jones, of Bodidda, Llechwedd; Captain Arthur Wall, of Copdmawr Hall, Caerhun Councillor Edward Roberts, of Conway; Councillor David Garic Roberts, of Llandudno Principal Officer of Customs John Warton Mortimer, of Conway and Mr James Andrew Pollit, of Penmaenmawr. Councillors John Roberts and David Garic Roberts being absent, the first named justifiably (he being | required as a witness at a Colwyn Bay Local Government Inquiry),their places were filled by Mr John Porter,of Llandudno Junction and Mr Alfred Edward Kemp, of Conway. Captain Wall was sworn as Foreman, and a similar oath was ad- ministered to each of the other Jurors. No en- croachments were reported this year, although several matters relative to public rights within the Manor were mentioned with a view to a watchful eye being kept on the same. The record of the Court, however, was not blank, the following being a copy of the inquisition signed by the Jury, so far as it sets forth the business transacted :— We present Mr David Garic Roberts, of Albert Hote), Llandudno, for neglecting to obey his jury summons-, and, if his absence is unaccounted for by illness, we fine him two shillings and sixpence. The following resolution was moved by Councillor John Jones,seconded by Alderman Hugh Hughes, That all applications for Crown property should be submitted to Local Authorities before such applications are granted,' and carried nem. con. by the Jury.' The Steward then, in the name of the King, thank the Jurors for their attendance that day, and expressed regret that other Crown business prevented him and Mr Bowen from being present at the dinner which had been provided for the Jury. Mr Moore, however, on behalf of himself and Mr Bowen, promised to remain to dinner with the Jury after the Court Leet next year. The business of this ancient Court having been disposed of, the Jurors sat down to an excellent dinner served in Host Nicholson's best style. The good things having been done justice to and the board cleared, Captain Wall took the chair for the usual after dinner gathering, and appointed Mr J. W. Mortimer toastmaster, and the Mayor of Conway vice-chairman. The Lord Paramount of the Crown Manor of Nant Conway, His Most Gracious Majesty King Edward VII. and The Heir Apparent and the rest of the Royal Family," were appropriately proposed from the chair, and were loyally honour- ed by the company. The toast of "The Imperial Forces of the Crown" was proposed by Mr John Jones, of Dinarth Hall. Mr Jones said that many times had he proposed toasts but never before had he had the honour of proposing the Imperial Forces. However, he was an Imperialist in every true sense of the word, and his idea of imperialism was the predominary of this Empire over all the Colonies, and that it should stand as the pioneer of civilisation set in the very forefront of progress, in front of every nation. [Applause]. We lived in a very serious time as far as our Imperial forces were concerned. He believed in every subject having the liberty of his own opinions, and that every man might think in what- ever way he pleased as regarded the war. But he thought they could all join in this, — when they remembered the thousands ot their fellow country- men who were engaged in the great war,—that as many of them as possible might return to the shores of their own country. [Applause]. It was difficult, especially in these times, to propose any- thing in connex:on with the Army or Navy without some people, at least, misrepresenting one's ideas. Since he was a boy he had had the strongest admiration, after he realised the history of his country, for the Government of this great Empire. He believed that in this war,—the great Boer war,—brave men were defending their country against the forces of Britain. As far as the Colonies were concerned, it had always struck him as one of the greatest features in connexion with the war that they had the colonists from New Zealand and other distant parts fighting side by side with the forces of the mother country in South Africa,—fighting that the people living in South Africa might have the same just government as they themselves possesed. That was one of the finest features of the war. They might not think the same as he did about the war but he thought their soldierslwere the bravest of thebrave, and he thought our sailors the most skilful of any upon the seas at the present time, and they mitrht be trusted to maintain and uphold the honour of their country whenever called upon. [Applause]. He coupled with the toast the name of Captain Arthur Wall, the chairman. [Applause]. Captain Wall, in responding said that Mr Jones had paid a high tribute to the forces but he had not said a single word too high for them. With regard to their brave fellows fighting at the front, they had only to read their letters home to know their record, and some of them were being very badly treated by some good people, not only in Wales, but in England tooi-treated in a way that was shameful to think of. The war would have been finished if it had not been for the Pro-Boer. [Hear, hear.] And who was England fighting now in the Transvaal, but Germans, French and Russians? Nobody liked a fight better than the speaker did but let it not be brought about by silly women who preached and talked a great deal too much about camps. But he would say that the Army and the Navy, though they had of late had great catastrophes with regard to the Navy, were worthy of their confidence and their admiration. But let them beware, in spite of these great forces, that they had no civil war at home let them be friendly one to another. Let them have no politics to the great extent that they had now, and then they would hold the King on his mighty throne for a good many years to come, with his true good Queen. [Applause.] Mr J., Rog-er Dawson proposed the toast of "The Ancient Borough of Conway and the Mayor and Corporation. Conway, said the speaker, became a Borough when that Court was already ancient. They knew that because in a MS. bearing date of 1286, only two years after the Charter of the Borough was signed, it was inci- dentally mentioned as then an ancient Court. And now they had the Council with added powers,—powers that were being added to by Parliament year by year, privileged to do great things for the people of the Borough,—to make life more easy, and yet to make life more real and more earnest in the Borough,—to remove causes of ill-health from the Borough, and to prolong life within the Borough,—in every way to give prosperity to the Borough that was what the Town Council, the Mayor and Corporation of Conway, were privileged to do under the law, and it was a high office, which they endeavoured to faithfully perform. There was still room for further improvement, for in the nature of things there always would be room, but he hoped that in the future they would always aim higher and higher until Conway became the most prosperous and the most healthy of the Boroughs of Wales and England. l Applausel. His Worship the Mayor of Conway (A'derman Hugh Hughes, J.P.) said that he felt very grate- ful to Mr Dawson for his very kind remarks. He had undoubtedly raised the prestige of the Cor- poration very high. He could assure them that whatever the Borough had had placed before them, the Corporation had tried their best to deal with it in the best possible way. Sometimes they had to face grave difficulties. They had even had to fight with the Crown, but the case was clear, and resulted in their favour. They hoped to continue in their labours, whether for the poor or for the rich, and to make Conway as pleasant and healthy a place as could be desired, to which visitors could come from all parts of the world. Large number of American visitors came to Con- way last summer, and they showed great interest in all the old features of the town. They were to keep the Castle in a state of repair, and to make the most of the Town Walls. Councilor Ed. Roberts also briefly responded. Mr James Pollitt proposed The Crown Steward, Deputy Steward, and Crown Tenants." He was not well acquainted with Mr Moore, but Mr Bowen he had known for nine or ten years, and whatever anyone wished to know respecting common or foreshore rights or gravel on the foreshore, Mr Bowen was most courteous in affording the information desired. Mr James Pollitt also proposed Mine Host of the Blue Bell." He was sure that they would endorse his statement that whatever Mr Nichol- son took in hand, he did it second to none in the town. Mr J. W. Mortimer responded on behalf of Host Nicholson, who was prevented from being present through illness. Councillor Roberts in appropriate terms pro- posed the toast of "The Press." Mr 1. B. Rees (representative of the "Weekly News ") responded. Mr Dawson proposed The New Members and Absent Past Members of the Court Leet Jury," and Mr John Porter responded. Mr J. W. Mortimer gave the toast of The Foreman of the Jury, Capt. Wall." Capt. Wall responded, and afterwards pro posed the toast of The Toastmaster," to which Mr J. W. Mortimer suitably responded.
Llandudno Swifts in the County Court. THE PROFESSIONAL AND HIS WAGES. Members of the Llandudno Swifts' Football Club Committee were, on Thursday of last week, sued at the Conway County Court by Frederick William Jones, a clerk, formerly the professional player and groundsman of the Club, for the recovery of £ 4 14s, balance of wages due to him for services as their professional. Three members appeared, viz., Mr J. B. Jones, Mr D. Garic Roberts, and Mr O. Marchant, Secretary to the Club. The other defendants, who did not appear, were Mr J. L. Mayger, Mr L. Evans, and Mr O. Lhvyto Roberts. Mr W. J. Corbett appeared for the plaintiff, and Mr James Marks appeared for the defendants. Mr Corbett explained that the Llandudno Swifts Football Club had met two winters ago with reverses. Last year an attempt was made to resuscitate it, and with this view the plaintiff was approached to become the professional player of the Club. Finally, the Committee authorised the Club to engage him at the sum of 12s a week, and during a part of the winter he received 12s a week until adverse circumstances again befel the Club. The plaintiff's wages fell into arrears, and an application was made for them. The Secretary of the Club assured him that he was very sorry, but the funds would not allow them to pay him. The Secrteary acknow- ledged that the Club owed the money, but their Treasurer had got it, and he would not send in a proper account. The Secretary further said that he wished Mr Corbett would write a strong letter to the Treasurer, and perhaps something would be done. Mr Pierce, the Treasurer, had left Llandudno. and the plaintiff had not recovered the arrears due to him. Mr F. W. Jones gave evidence supporting this statement, stating that he was approached by Mr J. B. Jones as to becoming the professional of the Swifts team. No one had denied that the sum was owing. When Mr J. B. Jones saw him he advised him not to engage himself to any other Club until he (the plaintiff) had heard from the Swifts. He signed the usual professional form of the Football Association. In answer to His Honour, the plaintiff said that Mr Pierce, the Treasurer, generally handed him his wages. Cross-examined by Mr Marks He could not remember for what specific weeks he had received no payment. Mr Marks You were engaged by the Club? The Plaintiff: I saw Mr Jones in the matter. Mr Marks Mr J. B. Jones in his own capacity never engaged to see you paid. The Plaintiff: I never heard him say so. The Plaintiff further said that there was no agreement in writing further than the usual pro- fessional form. His duties were those of grounds- man and professional player. He did not engage to train the team at all. Mr Marks Did any member of the Committee engage his personal responsibility in the matter ? The Plaintiff: No; I never heard any of them say so. They never disputed my claim. Mr Corbett, on oath, reported an interview he had with Mr Marchant, the Club's Secretary, in which the latter acknowledged that the money was due, and that the Club could not get money from the treasurer. Mr Marchant was called to give evidence on sub-poena, and showed some hesitation, where- upon Mr Marks remarked that the witness wanted to secure his fee before giving evidence. Mr Marchant stated that he had been Secretary to the Club for seven years, and was Joint Secretary last year. He produced the Club Committee's minute-book. His Honour read out of this book a minute of September 3rd, 1900, in which it was stated that Mr J. B. Jones reported an interview with the plaintiff, and was authorised, on the motion of Mr O. Lt. Roberts, seconded by Mr D. Garic Roberts, to offer the plaintiff 10s or the best possible terms. Mr Marchant denied having told Mr Corbett how much money there was in the Treasurer's hand. In reply to Mr Marks, Mr Marchant said that he had oflered to pay his contribution towards pay- ing the professional's wages rather than have the matter made public. Mr J. B. Jones, also sub-poenaed, gave evi- dence. In his account of the interview with the plaintiff, he stated that he advised him to get his wages at once after every match, and advised him further that, if he did not get his money, he had better get his discharge as quick as he could. Mr Marks contended that the members of a Committee could not be liable further than the assets of the Club allowed. Further, he held that it had been decided that the members of a Com- mittee were not personally liable at all for the liabilities of the Club. A Club was not recognised by all. The plaintiff knew the circumstances of the Club when he was elected, and, as Mr J. B. Jones had said, engaged himself with his eyes open. The Judge said that the question was whether these individual members of the Committee did not personally bind themselves to Jones. He held that, judging from the minutes of September 3rd, 1900, they did so. Mr Marks They entered into an agreement as much as as most people did when they paid money. They accepted his services. His Honour found for the plaintiff with costs,
Mark Masonry in North Wales. The annual meeting of the Provincial Grand Mark Lodge of North Wales was held on Thursday last at the Freemasons' Hall, Amlwch, the attendance being large and representative. The R.W. Provincial Grand Master (Colonel Hunter, Plas Coch) presided, and appointed the following omcers tor 1901-2 :-D. Prov. G.M., Brother the Rev. Thomas Edwards (Rector of Aber), P.G. Chap. of England; Prov. G.S.W., Brother T. Westlake Morgan (Bangor Cathedral), P.G. Org. of England Prov. G.J.W., Brother Dr. H. Jones Roberts (Penygroes) Prov. G.M.O., Brother R. E. Pritchard (Holyhead) Prov. G.S.O., Brother W. Bulkeley-Hughes Hunter (Plas Coch); Prov. G.J.O., Brother J. O. Morris (Carnarvon) Prov. G. Chap., Brother the Rev. J. Pugh Evans (Llanddoget) Prov. G. Treas., Brother Captain W. Douglas-Jones (Bangor) Prov. G. Reg. of Marks, Brother Dr. Kendrick Davies (Llandudno) Prov. G. Sec., Brother Maior G. R. Ashley (Bettws-y-Coed) Prov. G.S.D., Brother G. W. Matthews (Carnar- von) Prov. G.J.D., Brother Hugh Pritchard (Amlwch) Prof. G. Inspector of Works, Brother W. Walton (Rhyl) Prov. G.D. of C., Brother Owen Rowland (Conway) Prov. G. Asst. D. of C., Brother J. Bowen (Carnarvon) Prov. G. Sw. Br., Brother J. T. Morgan (Wrexham) Prov. G. St. Brs., (1) Brother John James (Holyhead) and (2) Brother Samuel Evans (Bethesda) Prov. G. Org. (acting), Brother Major Ashley; Prov. G.I.G., Brother John Owen (Carnarvon) Prov. G. Stewards, Brothers Thomas P. Leche (Amlwch), Hugh Thomas (Carrog), and J. L. Mayger (i^anauano) Yrov. Lr. lyler, Brother Sergeant Powis (Bangor). In the course of the proceedings the Provincial Grand Master (Colonel Hunter), who was attended by his deputy, alluded to the loss the province had sus- tained by the death of its worthy Tyler, the late Brother Vincent (Llandudno), and also to the sad bereavement the Amlwch brethren had suffered by the death of Brother John Hughes, of Frondeg. A presentation of a Past Deputy Provincial Grand Master's jewel was made on behalf of the province and the lodges within its jurisdiction to Lieutenant Colonel Gordon Warren (Market Drayton), who had held the office of D. Prov. G.M. for 15 years and rendered valuable service to the cause of Mark Masonry in North Wales generally.
"The Mabinogion." Mr. Ivor B. John, M.A., the first Fellow of the University of Wales, has added The Mabinoeion" to the very interesting series of sixpenny works Mr. David Nutt is publishing on Popular studies in Mythology Romance and Folklore," and English as well as Welsh readers should find the little work interesting as well as instructive. For the benefit of our English readers we may explain that "Mabinogion" was the plural term used by Lady Charlotte Guest in 1849 for the text and translation of a number of Welsh romances all drawn from the fourteenth-century manuscript, known as the Red Book of Hergest, save the romances of Taliesin, of which the only known MS. dates back to the seventeenth century. The writer, who is becom- ing quite a recognised authority on this subject, opens with Mathew Arnold's finely-expressed impression after reading the medaeval Welsh tales of which the origin and nature are discussed in Mr. Ivor John's little volume. He proceeds to discuss the Mabinogion" by re- garding them as remains of a literature fashioned by a speciallv literary caste, the bards, one of whose definite duties it was to preserve the mythic and heroic traditions of the race." He regards the Four branches of the Mabinogi, which in some respects resemble folk and nursery tales, as nothing more nor less than degraded and adulterated mythological tales," and later on negatives the proposition that Welsh mythic romance borrowed its substance and subject-matter from Ireland in the tenth-eleventh centuries. That style," he adds, mode of narration, colouring, and subsidiary incident may have been affected is quite another matter." The theories quoted agree in believing that since there was a Goidelic population in Wales, since the Mabinogi appear to belong to the Goidelic regions of Wales, and since there is a great similarity between the Welsh and Irish tales, therefore the Mabinogi must be Goidelic in origin. Approaching the question, however, from the more purely Welsh side, Mr. Ivor John argues thus The tales are avowedly mytho- logical why should the Goidels only have had a mythology Or, if the Brythons are allowed to have had a mythology at all, why should the Goidelic mythology alone have survived? Again, are we to suppose that the whole jealous bardic system of Wrales existed for the sole purpose of retailing exotic Irish legends. We have already proved that a vast amount of legend similar to that of the Four Branches existed at one time: Was that, too, Goidelic in origin? If not, why should only a Boidelic literature have survived?" We must confess that the theories which the writer argues against present many difficulties, and probably Mr. Ivor John is not far wrong when he treats "the Four Branches of the Mabinogi development as the degraded Brythonic development of early Celtic myth-roots,. owing their deeper resemblances to Irish tales to ori- ginal community of myth, and their more super- ficial resemblances to late influence from Irish sources." This community of myth, of which he speaks, has been demonstrated by compara- tive mythology and folk-lore study and is best explained by postulating the existence of primary Aryan myth-roots which the different branches of the Aryan race differentiated along with their own lines." Mr. Ivor John proceeds to point out the closer features of the tales comprised in the Mabinogion, and towards the conclusion of a volume that is as logical as it is instructive and interesting, he says a word as to their literary merit, observing that "it would be hard to over- match in its way the closing incident of Manawyddan, no matter what literature we turn to. This excellence of prose narrative is ex- tremely remarkable in view of the date, eleventh century, or at t latest early twelfth century, to which we must assign the reduction of these tales in their extant form. There are no examples of either French, German, or English prose narrative of tkeperiod which we can adduce by may of comparison."
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WILLIAMS, B.A. (Oxon.), Honours Final School of Natural Science, Oxford. MASTERS: G. SENIOR, B.A. (London), F.C S. W. J. EVANS, Undergraduate of London University; Eleanor Williams Exhibitioner, Llandovery School; Exhibitioner of the University College of South Wales and Monmouthshire. MISTRESS D, L TASKER, Undergraduate of London Univer- sity; Teacher's Diplomas, Cambridge University. TEACHER OF MUSIC FRANCES POPE, R A.M., T.C.L. TEACHER OF COOKERY: H. WILLIAMS, First-class Diploma (Liverpool). Pupils are prepared for Commercial Life, the Preliminary Examinations of the various Professions, the Matriculation Examination of the London and Welsh Universities, as well as for the Junior, Senior, and Honours Certificate Examina- tions of the Central Welsh Board. FEES.-The Tuition Fee, which includes the use of Books and Stationery, is xi 6s. 8d. per Term. Instrumental Music is an extra. Next Term begins on TUESDAY, 17th September, 1901. 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